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ewis and Clark Hi 
Spokane, Washington 
' 'olume Thirty-Five 



Editorial Coordinator 
Copy Editor 
Layout Editor 
Sports Editor 

Index Editor 
Proofreading Editor 
Staff Secretary 
Business Manager 
Advertising Editor 

Photo Coordinator 

Stephanie Hunton 

Steve Cory 

Wendy Debing 

Jill Gotzian 

Pete Bock 

Anne Phillips 

Beth Newton 

Kim Anderson 

Sue Fray 

Claudia Phillips 

Mark Tritt 

Dave Craig 

Mark Mayberry 

Mrs. Nancy Anderson 

School provides 
knowledge, variety 

Mathematic equations arc no problem for Mr. 
Richard Higel. Mr. Higel spends his days teaching 
algebra, geometry and computer math. 

A walking history book is Mr. Virgil Wickline, a 
teacher in Tiger Territory. Mr. Wickline teaches 
economics and United States history. 

Make sure freshmen receive their diplomas is Mr. 
Wallace Williams' main functions. Mr. Williams handles 
all transferring students at the freshmen level. 

Mr. Richard Higel 

Albrecht, Jeanette 
Alderman, Mike 
Alfred, Alvin 
Anderson, Kim 
Anderson, Kurt 
Andrews, Kenny 
Anstadt, Marc 
Anstadt, Thad 
Aston, Cathy 
Audel, Holly 
Audie, Shawn 
Ay res, Rick 
Baesman, Mike 
Bahlmann, Gareth 
Bailey, Larry 
Baird, Gary 

Ball, Debbie 
Barnes, Renee 
Barnett, Linda 
Barton, Leslie 
Beck, Bob 
Beckley, Melissa 
Behrens, Brian 
Benson, Lee 

Benthin, Kim 
Berg, Bryce 
Berg, Karie 
Biggs, Brian 
Biggs, Leanne 

Black, Dave 
Black, Laurie 
Blevins, John 
Blocker, Jerry 
Bogenreif, Sheri 

Boneau, Carrie 
Bowman, Jennifer 
Bradley, John 
Brandon, Robin 
Brockhoff, Brad 

ft o 

"Whoops! I didn't think it would leak out the other 

6 Freshmen 

Mr. Wallace Williams 



^ » 


Broecker, Martin 
Brooks, Clysie 
Brothers, Brian 

Brown, Diane 
Bucholz, Mike 
Busch, Sue 

Butler, Stacy 
Butte, Eric 
Butte, Milt 

Calberg, Kelle 
Campbell, Tina 
Campbell, David 
Campbell, Robin 
Campbell, Shawn 
Cannon, Shawn 
Capitano, Joni 
Carroll, Nicole 

Carter, Bennett 
Carter, Kelly 
Chance, Diane 
Cauvaud, Marina 
Clark, Kim 
Clayton, Renee 
demons, Danny 

Clift, Mike 
Cline, Mike 
Close, Mike 

Coan, Richard 
Colbert, Teresa 
Collins, Bill 

Compton, Joanna 
Conley, Scott 
Copley, David 

Coryat, Jim 
Coy, Kathy 
Craig, Lisa 

Mr. Virgil Wickline 

Freshmen 7 

Words paint 
foreign pictures 

Le gusto mucho espanol? Spanish is a second 
language for Mr. Wes Read, foreign language teacher. A 
special treat for his students is his photographs of his 
travels to South America. 

Educated in many languages is Mr. Ilmar Kuljus, 
German and Russian teacher. Russian, in its third year, 
is fairly new to LC. 

Mr. Wes Read 

Culton, Susie 
Dalrymple, Tom 
Darling, Joanne 
Davidson, Tom 
Day, Kenny 
Degerman, Eric 
Derrick, Shelli 
Devleming, Karen 

Dibblee, Don 
Domit, Jackie 
Doneeen, Niel 
Dumas, Glenn 
Duncan, Brad 
Duncan, Cedilia 
Dunlap, Mike 
Dunn, Laura 

Dussault, Rob 
Dyck, Frank 
Enstlick, Brenda 
Eggers, Mary 
Engluno, Eric 

Erickson, Michelle 
Erickson, Molly 
Evaneski, Cathy 
Fairchild, Chris 
Fascetti, Mike 

Firkins, Corey 
Flechel, Kevin 
Flom, Becki 
Flom, Brenda 
Forkner, Kevin 

Frankefield, Susan 
Free, Colleen 
Gleason, Mike 
Gooch, Dave 
Goodwin, John 
Gouin, Karen 
Gouin, Kevin 
Grainger, Jeff 

New Enolish grammar texts require freshmen 

8 Freshmen 

Granner, Debbie 
Graves, Mike 
Gray, Joe 

Greff, Jul 
Griffey, Patricia 
Gullickson, Mary 

Gustafson, Beckie 
Gwinnup, Shawn 
Halbakken, Roger 

Mr. Ilmar Kuljus 



T 1 



Haley, Mike 
Hamacher, Lisa 
Harding, Karen 

Harris, Anthony 
Harrison, Amy 
Hart, Sherri 

Haux, Fred 
Hayashi, Sallie 
Heller, Elliot 

Becoming an accurate typist requires dedication. 


Hellstrom, Karen 
Henley, Rob 
Henry, Ron 

Hepton, Julie 
Hern, Susan 
Hester, Betty 

"Now just hold still and this won't hurt a bit 

Hickerson, Dan 
Hightower, Kim 
Hillyard, Richard 

Freshmen 9 

Class carries 
economic tradition 

Advising the Tiger Spirit Club took up much of the 
time of Mrs. Juanita Everson and Mrs. Karen Ithomitis, 
home economics teachers. Classes taught by the 
women include child development, cake decorating, 
apartment living, sewing for the outdoors, and tailoring. 

Mrs. Juanita Everson 

Hinkle, Allen 
Hoerner, Brian 
Hoffman, Pam 
Hubbard, Cory 
Hudson, Anna 
Hughes, Marelda 
Hunt, Craig 
Hunton, William 

Hustad, Richard 
Irish, Julie 
Irwin, Martha 
Ivey, Hank 
Jackowich, Douglas 
Jeffers, Robin 
Johnson, Russ 
Johnston, Lynn 

Josund, Glenn 
Kain, Karl 
Kazanis, Andy 
Keller, Robin 

Kelly, Brian 
Kinney, Thomas 
Klapp, Spencer 
Koivisto, Nannette 

Kosola, Diane 
Kovacevich, Mark 
Lakey, Lorrie 
Landon, Debbie 

Lang, Tammy 
Larkin, Karen 
Lauersen, Ruth 
Lauk, Lorie 

Confusion arises as freshmen relate schedule change 

10 Freshmen 

Mrs. Karen Ithomitis 

LaValley, Sherry 
Leavitt, Steve 
LeBlanc, Daron 
LeClaire, Kathy 

Lee, David 
Lehmann, Kristi 
LeMay, Teri 
Lewis, Colleen 

Lewis, James 
Lloyd, Monica 
Long, Alisa 
Louis, Brian 

Luce, Kathy 
Lusian, Robert 
Lyle, Donna 
Lynch, Dan 

Macaulay, Kim 
Macko, Tim 
Maher, Kelly 
Manning, Matt 
Marchant, Wendy 
Marsey, David 
Marshall, Morley 
Martin, Bill 

Martin, Gene 
Martin, Maria 
Martin, Michelle 
Mattox, Robert 

Matzek, Teresa 
McCracken, Mike 
Mc Daniel, Freda 
McDaniel, Rickey 

Mc Elfish, Roseann 
McFarland, Janice 
McFarland, John 
McLeron, Mike 

McNally, Renee 
McLam, Mike 
Mifflin, Janine 
Miller, Doug 


Courses impress 
business attitudes 

Devoted secretaries learn the basics through CO- 
OP advised by Mrs. Thurley Pack. Mrs. Pack teaches 
secretarial science, CO-OP, office occupations, and 
shorthand, all open to senior girls. 

Students obtain business occupations through 
DECA, advised by Mr. R. P. Miller. Open to both male 
and female students, DECA also provides knowledge in 
the handling of personal business affairs. Mr. Miller also 
teaches typing 2 and 3. 

Miller, Mark 
Miller, Tami 
Miller, Theresa 
Millspaugh, Yvonne 
Mix, Steve 
Moore, Joe 
Moore, Louis 
Moore, Thad 

Morfitt, Neil 
Morgan, Audie 
Morris, Scott 
Mularski, Jeff 
Mulvany, Colin 
Murphy, Mike 
Myers, Monica 
Neff, Janet 

Nelson, Mark 
Nipp, Sheryl 
Nordman, Tom 
Norikane, Marc 
O'Brian, David 
O'Connell, Dan 
O'Neill, Brian 
Orgill, Marva 

Osborne, Mike 
Overton, Cindy 
Owen, Cathy 

Mr. Robert P. Miller 

Palmer, Janelle 
Paris, Dawn 
Patten, Richard 

Peppier, Teresa 
Peterson, Kevin 
Petty, Steven 

ft f\ r> ^ 

Hi ' Ml ' 

Mrs. Thurley Pack 

12 Freshmen 

Mr. Pete Weitz 

Scientific minds 
observe chemistry 

Teaching five classes ,of biology kept Mr. Jim 
Speer busy this year. Of Mr. Speer one student stated, 
"I like him, but I still can't understand how he can kill 
those poor little froggies." 

Being a baseball fan, Mr. Pete Weitz enjoys 
coaching B-squad baseball. In school, chem. study 
occupies the majority of Mr. Weitz's time. 





V 1 


Phillips, Jim 
Phillipson, Sarah 
Phipps, John 
Poppe, Dianne 
Poppe, Donna 
Postelthwaite, Russcl 
Prather, Richard 
Prescott, Vickie 

Pryne, Garry 
Purkett, Sharon 
Pynne, David 
Quinn, Ann 
Rafferty, Jim 
Rees, Doug 
Rciley, Rebecca 
Reinders, Andree 

Renford, Jana 
Rice, Vickie 
Richard, Julie 
Ridgley, Debbie 
Riegel, Stan 
Rieth, Rachelle 
Riley, Kathy 
Riley, Pat 

Robinson, Andy 
Rogers, Juliana 
Rood, Dan 

Rowland, Cordellia 
Rubelli, Dwight 
Rulon, Elizabeth 

Russell, Bill 
Safford, Kelley 
Safranek, James 

Mr. Jim Speer 

Freshmen 13 

P.E. enables 
new techniques 

An avid golfer, Mr. Bob Scott is a physical 
education teacher and B-squad basketball coach. Mr. 
Scott teaches 9th and 10th grade P.E. and sports 

Football coach for the Lewis and Clark "Tigers" is 
Mr. Jerry Connors, physical education teacher. In 
addition to coaching, he teaches boys 9th and 10th 
grade P.E., independent P.E., and sports techniques. 

Mr. Robert Scott 

Sathcr, Ed 
Sauer, John 
Schermerhorn, Luke 
Schornak, Sandy 
Schroder, Karen 
Sharp, Cecilia 
Shatzer, Joe 
Shay, Jared 

Shears, Connie 
Simnioniw, Dean 
Smith, Pat 
Smith, Scott 
Snyder, Barb 
Soderquist, Mary 
Solomon, Valerie 
Sorey, Maureen 

Spangler, Bob 
Springer, Nancy 
Staben, Mike 
Stewart, Carrie 
Stewart, Kelly 
Stolz, Bob 
Strom, Jeff 
Suckow, Deborah 

Suckow, James 
Sullivan, Kevin 
Sumler, Clifton 
Syhlman, Shawn 




■ % 



A typical typing tradgedy strikes. 

"Oh well I didn't want to be a secretary anyway." 

14 Freshmen 

Mr. Jerry Conners " ,ts the Mickey Mouse Show!" 

Freshmen 15 

Let me make my presence known to 
all of you... although you already know 
who I am, you may not realize I am 
now the official hostess of your travels 
through these memories. I created the 
imagination which developed this book, 
and I put the imagination in the minds 
of capable humans. To avoid confusing 
you any longer, I shall reveal my pur- 
pose and fame to you. I am the giver of 
birth... the Mother of Nature. 

Through these memories I will enable 
you to experience the feelings and ex- 
pressions of the persons involved with 
this time of learning and growing. You 
and I shall share and renew secrets we 
all have had... 

The youngest... ah yes. Some may 
contrive they are of lesser intelligence, 
but misinterpretations are easily found. 
It takes time to realize, like a cat they 
are wound, in the strings of society... 
startled! With every unknown sound. 

Freshmen. ..a name properly given. 
Though submitted to ridicule, it's rarely 
harsh, and somehow it enables these 
fresh new spirits to strive... somewhat 
harder, with more effort to achieve a 

18 Secretaries 


Secretaries participate 

The six secretaries, school district 81 employed 
at Lewis and Clark agree that they are working in 
the best high school in town. 

"I'm a Tiger through and through," stated Mrs. 
Mary Takami, secretary for Mr. Miller. 

A new member of the office staff is Georgiana 
Backenstoe, the senior secretary of the office and 
secretary to Principal Anderson. Prior to coming 
to LC, Mrs. Backenstoe was a guidance secretary 
at North Central for 16 years. 

"I like Lewis and Clark very much, it's a 
wonderful school," stated Mrs. Backenstoe. 
According to Mrs. Backenstoe, secretaries of 
Lewis and Clark are very interested in their school, 
especially supporting the sports activities, as each 
of the secretaries wears an orange and black vest 
uniform on color day, and attend games regularly. 

Another new face to Lewis and Clark is Mrs. 
Ellen Nelson, bookkeeper for the school. This was 
Mrs. Nelson's first year back on the job after a 25 
year leave while raising her children. Mrs. Nelson 
believes the best part of her job is being able to 
work with the students who help her in the 
business office. 

"I like Lewis and Clark because of the friendly 
atmosphere between the faculty and students," 
stated Mrs. Barbara Grohs, attendance clerk. 

A veteran of LC for three years, Mrs. Grohs 
became a secretary because it was the logical 
thing to take up after graduating from North 
Central. Her duties as attendance clerk included 
keeping files on students absences and tardies, 
keeping an accurate enrollment count and 
handling the bus passes. 

As a secretary to Mr. George Palmer, Mrs. 
Agnes Harton has been kept busy during the 
three years she has worked here. 

Her responsibilities include counting student's 
credits, sending out senior transcripts, and 
working on the graduation. 

Taking care of the school's books, ordering 
supplies and distributing cashiers are just a few of 
the things that keep Mrs. Yoshiko Omoto busy as 
bookroom clerk. Mrs. Omoto was the only 
secretary at Lewis and Clark who worked 12 
months of the year instead of the usual 10. 

L The 1976-77 Lewis and Clark Secretaries, from left to right 
are, Mrs. Georgiana Backenstoe, Mrs. Yoshiko Omoto, 
Mrs. Ellen Nelson, Mrs. Mary Takami, Mrs. Agnes Harton, 
and Mrs. Barbara Grohs. 

2. Mrs. Grohs has her job cut out for her with never ending 

3. Mrs. Omoto discovers a long lost card on file. 

4. Constantly Mrs. Harton is kept busy with filing. 

5. On one of her frequent trips to the main office, Mrs. 
Nelson discusses school finances with Mrs. Takami. 

6. New secretary and head secretary for Principal Anderson, 
Mrs. Backenstoe helps the office run smoothly. 

Secretaries 19 


serve school 

Beginning early in the morning, the cooks 
prepare the meal for the day and stay until two or 
three o'clock in the afternoon to finish. "I think we 
all really like it here," stated cook manager Thelma 

Although somewhat isolated from the school's 
activities, some of the ladies try to become more 
involved and even attend the weekly functions. 

1. Pictured here are Don Rubelli, who helps the custodians 
during the year. Next to him is Harold Owens, the 
assistant custodian. Behind Don there is Bill Baker an- 
other assistant custodian, and Cal Hale, the night 

2. Wayne Gore, the yardman, sits next to Head Custodian, 
Al Reitmier. 

3. This year's cooking staff consists of Audrey Sears, Thelma 

Hedin, Mary Jane Watt, Jane Greene, Eleanor Weaver, 
Mona Nix, Nina Reed, Helen Romig, Ruth Novae, Lavina 
Hoeffer, and Jackie Westerman. 

4. Busy washing the pots of the cafeteria are Mona Nix, and 
substitute cook, Jackie Heller. 

5. Preparing and cutting bread are simple chores for Audrey 
Sears and Eleanor Weaver. 

6. The heating system has its ups and downs until Al Reitmier 
arrives on the scene. 

20 Cooks and Custodians 

Cook and Custodians 21 

Basics provide 

Discussing an engine part with student Pat Schaff, 
is Mr. Wendell Allen. Mr. Allen involves himself with the 
teaching of power technology, engine repair, and metals 
1 and 2. 

Occupied in one of his architectural drawing 
classes, Mr. Leo Weed studies the plans of a newly 
developed house. Mr. Weed also teaches Engine 
Drawing, Mechanical Drawing and Advance Plastics. 

Adams, Jeff 
Alex, Sydney 
Alexander, Faye 
Allen, Kathleen 
Anderson, Bryan 
Andrews, Darrell 
Arnold, Alida 
Arnold, Amber 

Baggs, Shannon 
Bailey, Jodi 
Baird, Dan 
Barker, Janene 
Barnard, Beth 
Barr, Mary 
Barrett, Jeff 
Barry, Maureen 

Beaty, Terry 
Benner, Karen 
Berg, Tracy 
Biel, Rick 
Blank, Nancy 
Blegen, Patrice 
Blilie, Scott 
Bocook, Tim 

Bohlman, Donna 
Bonvallet, Tod 
Boures, Jason 
Bowden, Dave 


r. j 

m, m 

Mr. Wendell Allen 

"Juss go od," resounds Joe Ervin as he receives an entry card for 
an English class. 

Mr. Leo Weed 

24 Sophomores 

Mr. Gordon Skillingstad 

future seen 

TSE involves more than just knowing when to stop 
and go and Mr. Gordon Skillingstad helps students 
develop their skills in driving. 

Physics is his vocation and chess is his avocation: 
Mr. Carl Milton Science Department head, enlightens 
students in both matters. 

Bradfute, Toni 
Bradley, Paul 
Bradshaw, Linda 
Brandon, Eric 

Brank, Levin 
Branting, Jason 
Brasseur, Malcolm 
Brown, Ray 

Brown, Richard 
Bryant, Robert 
Bunge, Doug 
Burley, Randy 

Burroughs, Sarah 
Caddis, Connie 
Calkins, Mark 
Campbell, Bob 
Campbell, Monte 
Cappellano, Mike 
Carbon, Cathy 
Cattage, Donald 

Chappell, James 
Childress, Steve 
Clark, Elaine 
Clark, Kevin 
Clift, Debbie 
Cline, Mary 
Clossin, Leslie 
Coder, Tracy 
Colbert, Doreen 
Conley, Todd 
Conrad, Steven 
Cooper, Mike 
Corigliano, Brad 
Costa, Donn 
Courtney, Sue 
Coxley Kurt 

Sophomores 25 

Mind twisters 
strongly pursued 

Mr. Gene Sivertson inveterately reviews problems 
with a student before a test. Head of the Math 
department, Mr. Sivertson teaches General Math, 
Algebra 1, and Intermediate Math. 

"It's really not too hard," is the motto Mr. Tom 
Cline stands by. Mr. Cline helps students learn the 
fundamentals of Math 3, Advanced Math and Advanced 
Computer Math. 

Cromer, Mike 
Cross, Jeri 
Culton, James 
Cutler, Sarah 
Danielson, Brian 

Dashiell, Annette 
Davey, Hugh 
Davidson, Edward 
Davin, Tod 
Decker, Melissa 

Debing, Valerie 
Diamond, Pattie 
Dillon, Scott 
Docherty, Jackie 
Dolton, Russ 

Dumaw, Debbie 
Duncan, Mark 
Durrell, Shana 
Duvoisin, Barbara 
Eggers, Philip 
Ellingsen, Don 
Englehart, Alex 
Englehart, Mary 

Ervin, Joe 
Eskridge, Steve 
Evans, Angela 
Evaneski, Jerry 
Falmo, Dave 
Falmo, Marilyn 
Fend, Debbie 
Flom, Brad 

Fong, Joe 
Franke, Paige 
Freeman, Paul 
Frost, Scott 
Fuhs, Brad 
Hahn, Julie 
Haller, Regan 
Halsell, Chris 

26 Sophomores 

Mr. Gene Sivertson 

Mr. Don Haynes 

History repeats 
future foreseen 

Mr. Don Haynes gladly accepts his title as the 
"Bald Eagle" for his astounding accomplishments as 
Head Basketball coach and U.S. history teacher. 

Senior Economic and GWP classes require Mr. 
Ray Miller as an instructor. Mr. Miller also occupies the 
position of head baseball coach during the spring and 

Hammell, Debbie 
Hansen, Lisa 
Hartfield, Shannon 
Harrop, Jeff 
Harrison, Therese 
Hauff, Cindy 
Hayes, Amy 
Heim, Karen 

Hensley, Jerry 
Hess, Troy 
Hewett, Tad 
Gardner, Fleurette 
Garras, Greg 
Gigler, Dan 
Gilchrist, Allison 
Gilliam, Diana 

Givens, Roy 
Gmeiner, Lee 
Gomm, Lalonni 
Gonzalez, Joel 
Gould, Terri 
Gould, Tina 
Grainger, David 
Gray, Melinda 

Gray, Tom 
Green, Christy 
Greff, Myma 
Gutman, Andy 

Mr. Raymond Miller 

Tracy Thompson and Amy Hayes take time to help fellow sophomore 
in discovering Middle Age literary greats. 

Sophomores 27 

P.E. demands 
extra energy 

Head instructor of boys' P.E., Mr. John Kahle 
discusses an alternative with a student. Mr. Kahle 
teaches freshmen and sophomore P.E. along with 
independent P.E. 

Lewis and Clark alumna and teacher of 29 years is 
Miss Virginia Danke, head of the girls' P.E. department. 
Miss Danke has also organized the Ti-girls for many 

Hibbs, Shannon 
Hill, Debbie 
Hirata, Deyo 
Hogan, Tim 
Holmberg, Tom 
Hopkins, Don 
Housam, Cindy 
Housam, Cheryl 

Hudson, Paula 
Hughes, Carrie 
Hughes, Dorri 
Hunt, Jay 
Indahl, Peter 
Irey, Sue 
Irvin, Scott 
Jamison, Lita 

Jesberger, John 
Johnson, Cliff 
Johnson, Leslie 
Johnson, Martin 
Johnson, Sherry 

Johnston, Craig 
Jones, Dennis 
Jones, Suzanne 
Jones, Terri 
Jordan, Mike 

Jorgensen, Jon 
Kallenbach, Tammy 
Karnowsky, Jerri 
Kazanis, Alyson 
Keilty, Kim 

Keller, Kris 
Kelley, Carol 
Kelly, Kevin 
Kelly, Sue 
Kelsch, Judy 

Mr. John Kahle 

Prior to an examination over "Julius Caesar" 
Jeff Kleavland and Robert Byrant discuss Brutus' 
tragic flaw. 

28 Sophomores 

■ w 

Killmer, Charlene 
King, Heidi 
King, Robin 

Kleaveland, Jeff 
Kramer, Noe 
Larkin, Chris 

Larson, Karen 
Lautenschlager, Nancy 
Lawen, Rick 

Leavitt, Bev 
Lee, Bill 
Lee, Lona 
Letsch, Scott 
Levitch, Randy 
Lockett, Kim 
Lockridge, Janice 
Louis, Lyman 

Luce, Scott 
Luce, Victor 
Lynch, Pat 
Lynch, Tami 
Lyons, Liz 
Mace, Mark 
Mace, Nancy 
Magnuson, Robert 

Mahorney, Rich 
Manning, Peter 
Manor, Cathy 

Manos, Kelli 
Martin, Al 
Martin, Frank 

McCain, Eric 
McCluskey, Bruce 
McCray, Desi 

McDaniel, Roger 
Mclnnis, Todd 
McKee, Darren 

How's this for a great profile?" 

Sophomores 29 

Michael, Cindy 
Miller, Michael 
Miller, Mike 

Miller, Robert 
Millspaugh, Larry 
Montgomery, Gwen 

Moore, Don 
Moore, Ron 
Morrow, Elona 

Mouser, William 
Nagy, Lori 
Naker, Greg 
Nanny, Pam 
Nellis, Gina 
Nelson, Brent 
Nelson, Kelly 
Nelson, Randy 

Netterstrom, Gayle 
Neumiller, Mike 
Nunes, David 
Nye, Ron 
O'Connell, Ed 
O'Connell, Mitch 
O'Donnel, Jim 
Omer, Tony 

Oneel, Greg 
Parker, Andy 
Pavey, Liz 
Pavey, Mike 
Payne, Mike 
Perry, Drew 
Perry, Keith 
Perry, Michael 

Peters, Julie 
Petty, Steve 
Phillips, Jane 

Phipps, Rob 
Pickette, Steve 
Pickup, Carolyn 

Pihl, Linda 
Plastino, Joe 
Poppe, Leslie 

r» A f> ft ft 

(ft ^ 

The pros and cons of a library are discussed. 

30 Sophomores 

Mr. Gerald Hartley 

^ ft CI ft & 

"Oh, I wish I had a KLEE NEX.' 


sung, said, read 

A believer in the art of drama, Mrs. Beverly 
Carswell passes on the basics to students in her 
Advanced Drama class. Mrs. Carswell also teaches 
English 3 and 5. 

Being a composer and an arranger of such pieces 
as "Fanfare" and "Christmas Sampler", Mr. Gerald 
Hartley is kept busy. He teaches English 1, but music 
occupies most of his time since he directs Choir, Girls' 
Glee, and Tiger Tones. 

Porter, Robin 
Postlehwaite, Clinton 
Pratt, Carolyn 
Pryhe, Steve 
Purkett, John 

Rancovrt, Carol 
Reid, Bobbi 
Reid, Brent 
Reindl, Laura 
Riegel, Jack 

Riley, Cathy 
Riley, Mary 
Riley, Richie 
Robbins, Cheryle 
Robinson, Harry 

Roders, Dave 
Ross, Zino 
Rubelli, Donald 
Rubendall, Ron 
Ruehl, Kirk 

Rush, Julie 
Samsel, Mike 
Satterwhite, Thelma 
Schnell, Liz 
Schornak, Susie 

Scriver, Tammie 
Shelton, Lee 
Smith, Mike 
Smulan, Deanna 
Snow, Mike 

Sophomores 31 

This time I'm not going to hit my finger' Mrs. Loma Pitschka 

32 Sophomores 

'This high school behavior diminishes society" 

Substitutes retain 
identical position 

Taking time out to have babies, interupted Mrs. 
Laurel Hepton and Mrs. Joan Sharp, during the 
summer and fall. Mrs. Hepton taught English 1 and 
Spanish 1 and 2 last year. Miss Lillian Ko replaced Mrs. 
Hepton this fall. Mrs. Lorna Pitschka took over the 
duties of Mrs. Joan Sharp, which included English 3 and 
5 and coaching debate. 

Sykes, Wes 
Taylor, Chris 
Taylor, Giles 
Taylor, Ron 
Terao, Marlene 
Thamm, John 
Thomas, Kathie 
Thompson, Tracie 

Thorson, Kim 
Tibbetts, Becky 
Tinsley, Mike 
Tomta, Karlyn 
Tritle, Eric 
Van Camp, Maggie 
VanLeuven, Julie 
Vargas, Maria 

Vick, Larry 
Vovos, Bill 
Warsinski, Kim 
Webb, Jani 
Weitz, Lisa 
Weldon, Clark 
Werley, Kathy 
Werner, Janice 

Westbrook, Chris 
Whitehead, Heidi 
Williams, Lorrie 
Wilson, Tina 
Withers, Carrie 
Womble, Terry 
Wrenchey, Kelly 
Yonago, Lynn 

This next maneuver is sure to work" 

"I'm not gonna type 'till I get my MACHINE!" 

Sophomores 33 

Fifteen going on twenty-one. Why 
does it seem they try to grow up so 
fast? Sophomores obscured with the 
atmosphere around their once lonely 
beings, escaped from the cocoon as a 
butterfly... with outstretched wings of 
hope, they learn to create, instead of 

Time is well spent during the mo- 
ments that are offered, for the person- 
alities within individuals blend and con- 
form, either forcefully or willingly 

some can never tell 

Familiar faces 
brighten halls 

Geography poses problems as Mr. Pat Pfeifer is 
constantly amazed at the answers supplied by his 
freshmen classes. Mr. Pfeifer also holds the title of 
assistant football coach. 

Mr. Paul Shumaker conveys a message to students 
Tammi Gomm and Tom Gullickson as he takes a 
break from his usual diet of geography. 

Agnew, Phil 
Ahrndt, Mark 
Allen, Scott 
Allen, Theresa 
Anderson, Brian 
Anderson, Tom 
Andrews, Chester 
Arnold, Julie 

Arnold, Kristie 
Atkins, Brent 
Austin, Mike 
Bacon, Tammi 
Bahlmann, Debbie 
Ball, Jeff 
Ball, Tim 
Beary, Suzanne 

Beckman, Richard 
Bennett, Roy 
Bennett, Tim 
Berg, Beth 
Berg, Randy 
Berry, Gail 
Biggs, Dennis 
Black, Dan 

Black, Dave 
Black, Karla 
Blilie, Elizabeth 
Bob, Wilma 
Boling, Wendy 
Boneau, Stephen 
Bonvallet, Scott 
Boswell, Kurt 

Bowen, Lisa 
Boyd, Linda 
Boyington, Allison 

Mr. Patrick Pfeifer 

"Now for my next act. 

IK m 

Brady, Jody 
Brajcich, Holly 
Branting, Paula 

Mr. Paul Shumaker 

38 Juniors 

Juniors believe in quality in numbers. 

Students find 
individual talent 

On beat in a musical society is Mr. Michael 
Delaney. Students of Mr. Delaney's classes not only 
learn but project a mood through their music. Mr. 
Delaney teaches Jazz Band, Orchestra, Contract 
Music and Band. 

Broecker, Greg 
Brown, Lynne 
Caddis, Jeannie 
Campbell, Bill 
Campbell, DeeAnn 
Cappellano, Theresa 
Cardie, Sue 
Carroll, Patrick 

Carter, John 
Cashman, Harry 
Caudill, Wade 
Chance, Lori 
Childress, Vikki 
Close, Bill 
Coburn, Julie 
Coffey, Yolanda 

Colbert, Rory 
Colson, Cindy 
Concie, Matt 
Cook, Kevin 
Cooper, Karen 
Copley, Amy 
Copley, Beth 
Coy, Terri 

Crider, Ben 
Cutler, Chris 
Daniel, Doug 
Day, Bart 

Degerstrom, Caroline 

Derrick, Staci 
Deschane, Laurie 
Devaul, Frank 
Dibblee, Margaret 
Dierckins, Debbie 

Dittman, Andy 
Domeck, Becky 
Douthitt, Jim 
Dowers, David 
Dugger, Dan 

Mr. Michael Delaney 

Juniors 39 

Classes strengthen 
world awareness 

Head of the English department, and practicing 
journalist, Mr. Don Black involves his students in 
literature by relating it to modern society. Mr. Black 
enlightens English 1, 5, and 7. 

Mr. Mike Aleman contributes time to writing 
poetry and stories which coincides with his responsibili- 
ties as a teacher. English 3, 5, and 7 are taught by Mr. 

Dunow, Carrie 
Duvoisin, Bert 
Eckert, Erin 
Eddins, Hanna 
Eilertsen, Jeff 
Engiund, Celia 
Englund, Vicky 
Erickson, Blake 

Ertter, Christie 
Eskridge, Marian 
Evans, Molly 
Fanning, Deanna 
Fellis, Diane 
Fields, Christy 
Fischer, Karen 
Fitzgerald, Julie 

Flegel, Tim 
Frazer, Mike 
Free, Laura 
Gabel, Shawn 

Gale, Tim 
Gallegos, Paula 
Garlinghouse, Gerald 
Gear, Allen 

Gerlinger, Mike 
Gertson, Alana 
Gibb, Natalie 
Gifting, Mary 

Gleason, Sharon 
Gomm, Tammi 
Gouin, Dennis 
Gray, Gail 
Gregg, Larry 
Griffiths, Jay 
Groeing, Cynthia 
Grossman, Kevin 


Mr. Donald Black 

Mr. Michael Aleman 

40 Juniors 

Mr. Harold Skinner 

Ancestors pursue 
European culture 

Involved in native and foreign language is Mrs. Laila 
Kaer. Mrs. Kaer teaches German to first year students 
and also teaches English 1-R. 

Preparing the average student for a trip to grand 
Paris is Mr. Harold Skinner. Mr. Skinner teaches 
English 1 and French 1 through 4. 

Gullickson, Tom 
G under, Mike 
Haller, Jonika 
Hamacher, Paul 
Hantz, Philip 
Hardy, John 
Harris, Kim 
Harrop, Jay 

Hartfield, Shelly 
Hartman, Michelle 
Hathaway, Ellen 
Haynes, Dana 
Heiligenstein, Dan 
Henry, Connie 
Henry, Robert 
Herman, Richard 

Heston, Julie 
Hetchler, Vicki 
Hewett, Randy 
Hinkle, Matt 

Hirata, Terry 
Hoffman, Scott 
Hoglan, Scott 
Holmberg, Jackie 

Hood, Judy 
Hordemann, Paula 
Housam, Dan 
Hubbard, Levi 
Hughes, Dan 
Hunt, Cece 
Hunton, Matthew 
Hunton, Theresa 

Hurley, Julie 
Hurst, Tom 
Irish, Ann 
Ishitani, Adam 
Iverson, Paul 
Jamison, Barry 
Jennings, Roy 
Johnson, Jeff 

Juniors 41 

Extra curriculum 
occupies teachers 

Adviser for the Varsity and B-squad cheerleaders is 
Miss Sonja Roach. Coach of girls gymnastics, Miss 
Roach teaches girls' P.E. also. 

Roberta Groth returned to LC this fall as Mrs. 
Roberta McKay. Mrs. McKay coaches girls' Varsity 
tennis, and teaches typing 1 and girls' P.E. 

Coach of freshmen football this year is Mr. Larry 
Walker. Mr. Walker also teaches typing 1 and freshmen 

Rather than eat lunch. Dan Nix talks about the last basketball game. 

Johnson, Mark 
Johnson, Shelly 
Jones, Craig 
Josund, Gary 
Kain, Kristi 

Kasai, Carol 
Kasai, Cheryl 
Keller, Wally 
Kelley, Carlene 
Kenyon, Gerald 




Kernie, Cathy 
King, Debbie 
Kirk, Jody 

Knopf, Neil 
Knuttgen, Gail 
Koehler, Lorree 
Koentopp, Kathy 
Kottwitz, Randy 
Lanagan, Sheryl 
Land, Deliah 
Lang, Melissa 

Larson, Judy 
Larson, Lora 
Lauderbaugh, Jayne 
LeValley, Fay 
Lee, Tom 
Leland, Ward 
LeMay, Robin 
Lewis, Tom 


"One headlock and she's under my control" 

Junior Tom Soderquist conceives symbolism through music. 

"Workin' on a night move." Mr. Larry Walker 

Juniors 43 

Students provide 

A new addition to the English department this year 
is Mrs. Anita Danielson. Mrs. Danielson keeps herself 
busy with English 1, 5, and 7. 

Promoter of industrial arts is Mr. Bernie Bunn. All 
grades are open to take plastics, power mechanics, 
electronics, and advanced electronics taught by Mr. 
Bunn, department head. 

Miller, Bob 
Milton, Joan 
Montoya, Mike 
Moos, Cheryl 
Mulvany, Megan 
Murcar, Joe 
Neff, Nancy 
Nelson, Duane 

Nelson, Linda 
Nemitz, Shirley 
Nix, Dan 
Noble, Sherri 
Nomee, Frances 
Numbers, Lauree 
Nuhe, Sandra 
Nyberg, Pat 

Nye, Linda 
Oik, Scott 
Olmsted, Tim 
Orness, Cathy 
Owen, Steve 
Pardini, Jill 
Parsons, Scott 
Parviainen, Mike 

Patterson, Tom 
Phillips, Jeff 
Phillipson, Marie 
Phipps, Natalie 
Plastino, John 
Poppe, Ken 
Postlethwaite, George 
Powell, Dan 

Prideaux, Chris 
Prouty, Mark 
Purkett, Linda 
Purkett, Paul 

Reid, Sarah 
Reinhardt, Helen 
Richardson, Jay 
Rockwell, Ann 


Mrs. Gerda Wright 

Mr. Bernie Bunn 

44 Juniors 

Mrs. Anita Danielson 

Shakespeare relates 
life's experiences 

A believer in the advantages of homework is Mrs. 
Gerda Wright, Mrs. Wright enjoys World and U.S. 

Speaking Japanese fluently, Mrs. Iku Matsumoto 
teaches Japanese 1, 2, and 3, and also is adviser for the 
Japanese Club. Mrs. Matsumoto occupies the rest of 
her day with relating humanities and epics in English 1 
and 7. 


Roller, David 
Rollins, Cathy 
Rosenquist, Ann 
Rowland, Tammy 
Safranek, Rob 

Sanderson, Tami 
Schmidt, Perry 
Schroder, John 
Schuessler, Melinda 
Schulz, Laurie 

Schurman, Julie 
Schwartz, Cathy 
Shears, Carrie 
Sherman, Cliff 
Simpson, Tom 
Smith, Greg 
Snider, Tom 
Show, Tim 

Soderquist, Jim 
Soejima, Shari 
Sovacool, Charles 
Spitznagel, Pam 
Staley, Mary 
Steelman, Patti 
Stevens, Sandy 
Steward, Joel 

Stimson, Richard 
Stockton, Pete 
Strom, Tami 
Suemori, Darlene 
Sumler, Pat 
Sundholm, Shelly 
Suznevich, Sam 
Swann, Ricky 

SyhJman, Brian 
Tanaka, Tami 
Tanaka, Tina 
Takeshita, Kent 
Taylor, Pat 
Thomason, Laurel 
Thompson, Connie 
Thompson, David 

Juniors 45 

Over the counter 
through the minds 

Mrs. Muriel Rossing held the title of junior 
counselor this year along with her usual office duties. 
Mrs. Rossing helped students arrange suitable classes 
and programs for better learning. 

Official title held by Mr. R.K. Miller is Vice Principal 
of Pupil Personnel Services. His job includes acting as a 
guidance and activities counselor and communicator 
between parents and students. Mr. Palmer, Mrs. 
Hutchison and Mr. Zimmer all work in conjuction with 
Mr. Miller. 

Ben Crider examines a question on a recent test. 

Tinnel, Janice 
Troyer, Lori 
Turner, Robert 
Ueda, Wayne 

Underhill, George 
Valley, Charles 
Van Allen, Ron 
Vialpando, Josephine 

Villars, Allan 
Wacenske, Jodi 
Walter, Kevin 
Wasinger, Janys 

Watkins, Jerry 
Watkins, Mitch 
Weber, Jan 
Weitz, Pete 

Werley, Neil 
Werner, Jeri 
Westbrook, Mark 
Westmoreland, Clark 
Wheeler, Tammy 
Whiteley, Sue 
Willford, Jolane 
Williams, John 

Wimberley, Ray 
Windier, Jim 
Winters, Carmen 
Woodard, Brian 
Wrenchey, Ed 
Yamada, Patti 
Yamamoto, DeAnn 
Zornes, John 

Mrs. Muriel Rossing 

Mr. Robert K. Miller 

46 Juniors 

Mr. Terry Peterson 

Juniors uphold 
title given 

"Good participation," was the feeling adviser Mr. 
Terry Peterson projected while talking about the 76-77 
junior class. 

Along with coaching Varsity football and J.V. wrest- 
ling, Mr. Peterson was very active in helping the stu- 
dents with the traditional junior con and other activities 
such as a skating party and barbeque. 

Becoming upperclassmen, the tradition has always 
been to elect officers and form the class into a unified 

Once again the junior class was successful with Mr. 
Terry Peterson as adviser. During the fall, President 
Lisa Bowen, Vice-president Wayne Uda, Secretary 
Linda Nelson, Treasurer Shelley Johnson, and 5th 
executive Cary Miller, developed a Junior Con satir- 
izing school life and also sponsored the Junior Picnic. 

Spring semester President Cathy Orness, Vice- 
president Pat Taylor, Secretary Linda Nye, Treasurer 
Dee Ann Campbell, and 5th Executive Dana Haynes 
also put on a successful Junior Prom. 

1. Officers for the fall semester were Shelley Johnson, treasurer; Lisa 
Bowen, president; Linda Nelson, secretary; Wayne Ueda, vice- 
president; and Cary Miller, 5th executive. 

2. Pat Taylor, vice-president; Linda Nye, secretary; Dana Haynes, 
5th executive; and Dee Ann Campbell, treasurer, were the sup- 
porting staff of the spring semester President, Cathy Orness. 


Juniors 47 

Experimenting... with chemistry, phy- 
sics, and themselves mostly. Granted 
they all possess one talent, different 
from the rest, but the struggle is found 
in combining these talents or let alone, 
finding them. 

Nothing is more eternally satisfying 
than realizing oneself has grown. As I 
have gazed upon these determined 
people I have watched them prosper, 
whether to bring pride to their indi- 
vidual community, which in turn pro- 
duces pride of oneself, or to create 
feelings, songs, or any form of creativity 
in which to share, and to satisfy one's 

Juniors. ..a name describing their na- 
ture. Not yet are they fully aware of all 
they are capable... but they are just one 
step away. 

Journalism bridges gaps 

Principal C.W. Anderson has been with LC for seven years and can always 
be counted on for a friendly face. Former Dean of Students at Ferris, Mr. 
Anderson has coached and spent a good deal of his life in education. Mr. 
Anderson, a former student of LC states that most of his life and career 
revolves around his school. 

Advising the "Tiger" staff requires much work from Mrs. Nancy Anderson. 
Mrs. Anderson taught in Seattle and majored in Journalism at the University 
of Washington. She has been at LC for two years. Outside of her yearbook 
responsibilities, Mrs. Anderson teaches four English classes. 

Communications play a large part in Mr. Pat Sullivans' life. Besides advising 
the "Lewis and Clark Journal," he also teaches television classes two periods a 
day. To qualify to teach this class, Mr. Sullivan goes back to school to pick up 
additional credits. This year Mr. Sullivan also taught English. 

Mrs. Nancy Anderson 

Mr. Pat Sullivan 

To the Class of 77: 

Before many days have passed you will have completed four years at Lewis & 
Clark — laying a foundation which will influence the rest of your life. It has 
been our goal to prepare you for whatever walk of life you choose to pursue. 

You have continued the fine traditions established by the thirty thousand 
graduates who have gone before you and have provided leadership which has 
been an inspiration to all our underclassmen. 

We take pride in your achievements. Good luck and God speed. 

C. William Anderson 

Seniors 53 

54 Seniors 

Interesting classes abound 

A skiing enthusiast, Mr. Jay Stopher can be counted on to tell his senior 
homeroom Monday mornings of his weekend mishaps on the mountain. 
Business Law and typing are taught by Mr. Stopher and during fall and spring 
he is head coach for the boys' varsity tennis team. 

Co-senior adviser with Mr. Richard Brown and head of the Social Studies 
department at LC are the duties occupied by Mr. Ron Miller. Mr. Miller has 
two children and often enjoys traveling with them. During school he teaches 
Government and World Problems and Northwest History. 

Robin N. Bacon 

Dennis P. Baird 

Thomas A. Bishop 

John C. Black 

Darrell Blank 

Seniors 55 

Beatrice L. Bly Peter N. Bock Patricia S. Boyd Melinda D. Brant Garner Brasseur 

Randal L. Brothers Amy M. Brown "Strategy, my boy, strategy.' 

"Now, the minute they get rowdy, jump the lady and make off with Mrs. Jean Secor 

the goods " 

56 Seniors 

Staff supplies counsel 

Librarian, Mrs. Jean Secor states that her work is very exciting when she 
finds she can relate different stories to the students. Mrs. Secor enjoys all 
types of arts and crafts but rarely finds time, because she has involved herself 
with working with handicapped people. Mrs. Secor feels her cause is 
worthwhile and has even started a residential home called Merry Glien with 
some other parents for handicapped people. 

Supervisor of the Learning Center, Mrs. Bernadette Charles is a relatively 
new member of the LC faculty. Containing many specialized educational 
materials, the Learning Center is designed to whet the student's interest and 
improve his language arts' skills. Although the classes are small, students 
receive much individual attention. Mrs. Charles receives assistance in her 
duties from teacher's aide, Mrs. Betty Bates. 

Deborah Kay Brown 

Snane Lee Grant Buck 

Mrs. Bernadette Charles 

Carolyn D. Burford 

Lisa A. Calkins 

Andrew J. Castoldi 

Chris Charbonneau 

Daniel K. Conklin 

Jennifer Conley 

Stephen D. Cory 


Monica Coryat 

Christie L. Coxley 

David M. Craig 

Paul M. Craig 

Susan E. Craig 

Seniors 57 

Senior class 
fosters events 

Enlightening students inthe beauties of politics is the 
program of Boys' and Girls' State, sponsored by the 
American Legion. 

Teaching the basics of politics was the central 
objective of the program. Participating students were 
divided into parties , learning electioneering as well as 
learning the workings of the state government. The 
students held actual political offices, which involved 
duties such as the passing of legislation, the holding of 
committee meetings, and the use of parliamentary 

Playing a major role at Girls' State, Lisa Nelson was 
elected as a Supreme Court Justice. Her duties ran the 
gamut of legal activities, involving arresting people, 
holding trials, and determining verdicts. Lisa was 
pleased with the program and related, "It was a fantastic 

Based at Central Washington State College, it 
enabled students from Washington schools to spend 
one week learning by participating in their form of 
government. But it was more than that, representative 
Randy Brothers stated, "It was a blast." 

In the fall, two seniors, Tracy Stevens and Julie Barnard were 
honored as NMSQT-PSAT semi-finalists for Lewis and Clark. Julie, 
who was the class' only student graduating with a 4.0, commented, "I 
was very surprised when I received my scores from the test because I 
felt I had done badly." 

It was a very busy year for the seniors, who were concerned with 
college applications, scholarships, and the upcoming graduation. The 
Senior Class activities also included a movie con to raise money, a 
skating party, and the annual barbecue and breakfast in May. 

1. Active in fall semester events such as the Senior Disco, are 
Treasurer Kevin Powell, Secretary Kim Anderson, President Julie 
Barnard and Vice President Lisa Nelson. 

2. Spring semester officers included Treasurer Mark Levitch, Vice- 
President Kim Anderson, President Ron Spangler, and Secretary 
Paul Craig. They occupied themselves in planning the annual 
Senior Prom. 

3. Proud of her achieved goals, fall Senior Class President, Julie 
Barnard was the only graduating student with a perfect 4.0 grade 
point average. 

4. Capturing an office in both semesters Kim Anderson discusses 
the Senior Prom with Advisor Mr. Dick Brown. 

5. Involved in Boys' and Girls' State this year are Peri Pierone, Lisa 
Nelson, Tammy Martin, Randy Brothers, and Mark Worthington. 

6. Chosen for Girls's State this year are Lisa Nelson and Tammy 
Martin displaying the spirit of the occasion. 

7. Peri Pierone, Randy Brothers, and Mark Worthington display 
accomplishments acquired at Boys' State. 

58 Senior Officers, Awards 

Senior Officers, Awards 59 

Mr. Stan Faubian 

Diane L. Cromer Tammy M. Croyle 



'1 • 

William E. Dahlin 

Anita L. Danielson Sharon L. Davis Christine J. Day Wendy E. Debing Kevin P. Decker 

David R. Denton Daniel J. De Winter Elizabeth V. Domek Thomas C. Douthitt Terry P. Dye 

Steven Eagleton Katherine A. Eggers Jeffrey S. Eucker " nickname's Muffin," reveals John Mifflin. 

60 Seniors 

Art molds new horizons 

Art Director is held by Mr. Stan Faubian a veteran of LC. Mr. Faubian has 
been teaching here for 20 years. Building clocks, motorcycling and gard- 
ening are his interests. Mr. Faubian started his career in education 
teaching at the YMCA and Goodwill and he states "I simply enjoy people." 

"Different places to be seen and experience," is the feeling Mr. Don Magner 
projects about boating. Spending two or three days at a time on his boat, Mr. 
Magner sails anywhere from Coeur d'Alene to the San Juan Islands. Observ- 
ing variations in scenery and life are important for an art teacher, and what he 
learns and observes is carried over to the students of both Mr. Magner's 

drawing and pottery courses. 

Cynthia L. Falk Robert B. Falmo 

In their study of motion, physics students Tim Asai and Mackay Miller examine a stroboscope. Tobias S. Ferris Jeffrey D. Firestone 

Mr. Dennis Magner Mark C. Fischer John D. Flatt Teresa E. Flores 

Seniors 61 

Kirk Jay Floyd Susan E. Fray Deborah F. Freedman Judith K. Furst Linda L. Ganders 

Laura B. Gibson Brian C. Gies Martin J. Gilchrist "Th«e dam things get smaller everday," boasts Tony Watkins 

after a muscle building course in football. 

62 Seniors 

Classes enrich 

A new face at LC is Mr. Michael Greenwood who came from NC this year. 
Mr. Greenwood runs a special biology class which enables students to take 
more time in their studies with labs, and it also enables Mr. Greenwood to give 
them more individualized attention. 

Wrestling plays a large part in Mr. Pomeroy's life. Mr. Phil Pomeroy coaches 
Varsity Wrestling, while Mrs. Pomeroy advises the Mat Maids. During school, 
time is spent in teaching geometry, general math, and algebra. 

Mr. Phil Pomeroy 

Mary L. Hannemen 

Leo Matthew Harris 

Bubble gum triumphs as the latest fad as Mark Tritt is 
determined to burst Patty Jensen's bubble. 

Seniors 63 

64 Seniors 

Teachers enliven attitudes 

Holding the title of "Tiger of the Month" for September is an honor Mrs. 
Spokane Hutchison deserves. Beside advising the ASB and the Federation, 
Mrs. Hutchison teaches English. She has served on numerous curriculum 
revision committees and devotes countless hours toward alleviating other 
peoples' problems. 

Teaching General Business, Business Math, Advanced Speech, as well as 
managing the stage crew, creates a busy faculty member, Mr. Bob Lobdell. 
Varsity boys golf is also coached by Mr. Lobdell and he is active in the People 
to People program. Mr. Lobdell also headed the Junior Con of 75, and 
participates with student involvement. 

Attentive Tammy Martin listens to an explanation of the 
comforts of overalls. 

Douglas K. Irey 

Christina J. Iverson 

Clifford C. Jantz 

Christy S. Jeffers 

Patricia B. Jensen 

Lynette Johnson 

Ottiwell W. Jones 

Phyllis Ann Jordan 

Cecil G. Jorgensen 


Katherine L. Julian 

Jeff Firestone and Vick Garabedian pause to receive instructions from their teacher. 

Seniors 65 

66 Seniors 

Office staffers, regular people 

Mr. Jon Patton is placed in the "Good Guys" catagory for having a little girl 
who throws frisbies and a dog who catches them. Outside of being entertained 
by his daughter and his dog, Mr. Patton is the tenth grade counselor and 
college and career counselor. 

Hunting pheasant and fishing occupied some of Mr. George Palmer's spare 
time. Mr. Palmer, who is the Dean of Students, is completing his thirtieth year 
at Lewis and Clark and he says "I guess I'm the senior member here now." 
Being Dean of Students, Mr. Palmer fulfills responsibilities by listening to 
student problems. 

Frank E. Lawhead 

"Now swing to the left," reviews Polly Wangen as she 
satirizes a charm school course. 

Gerald C. Lynch 

At the end of every charm course lies an interested admirer, 
in this case Doug Irey fills the bill. 

Seniors 67 

LC grads advocate science 

Mrs. Joanne Walters participates in skiing and camping but she says most 
of her time is spent with her two boys who are 2 and 5. Mrs. Walters majored 
in science and teaches chemistry at LC. She also went on to say that she 
enjoyed LC very much because she feels at home after attending LC during 
high school. 

A bird lover and a member of the Audobon Society, Mr. Warren Hall 
studies nature constantly. Mr. Hall has taught biology for 22 years and also is a 
former student of Lewis and Clark. He believes he is as he says, "a good guy; 
"I never lose my temper." 

"A pie in the face, hides the nose of the face," chants Toby 
Ferris who feels improvements are needed on Eric Green. 

Jon C. Manor 

Grant C. Marks 

Tamara Lee Martin Senior Rick Beil is caught in the act of walking a girl to class. 

Teresa C. Mason 

Jeffery J. Mauch 

Susan K. Mauch 

Mark E. Mayberry 

Gerda L. McAuliffe 

68 Seniors 

Seniors 69 

70 beniors 

Individuals provide help 

Special education has been the major time consumer of Mrs. Millie Smith for 
the past couple of years here at LC. Mrs. Smith has had two daughters 
graduate from LC, and she has also coached girls' tennis. 

Special education is mainly what Mr. Steve Kovac involves his time with. He 
teaches four classes a day of special ed and one class called "You and 
Society." During the summer he also involves himself with people interested in 
pre-vocational experience. 

Richard F. Olsen Robin J. Olsen 

Clarence [. Paulsen "Finger in the elbow, triggers switch to the brain," states Kelly Brian C. Peterson Peggy A. Pettibone 

McEachran as he studies for an upcoming test. 

John P. Petty Anne E. Phillips Claudia M. Phillips Mr. Steve Kovac 

Seniors 71 

enjoy their jobs 

Dean of Curriculum is the title Mr. William Zimmer goes by. Outside of his 
duties at LC, Mr. Zimmer states he likes to sleep a lot, and camp. Mr. Zimmer 
has been here for 18 years. 

Mr. Dick Brown is the Senior Class Adviser and occupies his spare time 
with photography. In addition to teaching a couple English classes, Mr. Brown 
serves as senior counselor. 

An organizer at heart depicts the personality of Mr. Larry Thompson. Mr. 
Thompson spent his summer scheduling the 1400 students of LC, when 
student registration was ruled out by school district 81 in 1975. Mr. Thomp- 
son, a former history teacher, also snow skies and plays tennis. 

Kichard W. Phillips 

Peri A. Pierone 

Bryan K. Prescott 

Lori A. Price 

Timothy G. Provinsal 

Mr. William Zimmer 

"I did it! I finally spelled that word," exclaims Julie Barnard. 

Karen Raney 

Kay Raney 

Katheleen M. Riley 

72 Seniors 

Seniors 73 


9 I 

■ A 


Kelly G. Schisler 

Nancy L. Shaw 

Disgusted Liz Domek plots with a fellow English 7A student how to escape Mr. Sullivan's latest 
essay assignment. 

Patrick R. Shaw 

Tamara A. Shelton Dorothy M. Sherman Andrew J. Shields 

David D. Simkins 

David R. Simnioniw 

Paule Sisk 

Libby I. Smith 

Lori M. Smith 

Robyn L. F. Sneva 

Christy H. Stanley Tracy L. Stevens 

Richard Stewart 

Brian G. Storey 

74 Seniors 

Mrs. Barbara Roberts 


foster communication 

Business manager of Lewis & Clark is Mr. Del Marshall. Along with 
Principal Anderson, Mr. Marshall handles the business operation at this school. 
In addition to his duties of running the Business Office, Mr. Marshall teaches 
Bookkeeping, business machines and clerical practice. 

A native Alaskan, Mrs. Barbara Roberts enjoys all kinds of outdoor 
activities, including back packing, bicycling, and traveling. A true green 
thumb, Mrs. Roberts not only maintains a garden at home, she keeps one 
growing through her English classes. 

Verna R. Stroup 

Denise E. Sullivan 

Gerry Lee Thompson Marcell L. Thompson Tracy Sue Thompson 

Terry L. Thorson 

Dagma B. Tibbetts 

Ricky R. Toledo 

Dean T. Trimble 

Mark P. Tritt 

Seniors 75 

David L. Tuck Leslie A. Underhill Edwin A. Urling Cheryl A. Uyeji Tom L. VandeVanter 

Gloria Vialpando Carl L. Vincent Karla L. Vollmer Lisa A. Vollmer Timothy M. Walker 


Brian M. Walter 

Pauline Wangen 


Keith H. Ward 

Anthony D. Watkins Blake J. Watson 

Mr. Ed Kretz 

Melissa J. Weatherson Stan R. Webb Robert M. Weedmark 

76 Seniors 

Math coincides with woods 

A family man, Mr. Ed Kretz enjoys the activities of the outdoors such as 
hunting, fishing and water skiing. Mr. Kretz has taught at LC for ten years, 
mostly math, but he also taught physical education. He offered Bible Studies 
after school on Mondays, and in his spare time, Mr. Kretz builds houses. 

Mr. Pat Higgins is the new woods instructor this year. Sticking to the newly 
set rules of the administration, Mr. Higgins has been known to lock tardy 
students out of homeroom. 

Mr. Pat Higgins 

Stephen E. Weigand 

Lisa K. Weldon 

Ron J. White 

Walter T. Whitehead 

Dawn S. Wiley 

Kimm L. Williams 

Terri K. Wilson 

Mathew D. Winger 

Laurie J. Wright 

William D. Wright 

Craig T. Yonago 

Karen L. Yost 

Chip B. Young 

Seniors 77 

One or two things before you release 
your mind from these memories retold. 

Look upon yourselves so bright and 
bold! Look upon life... is there nothing 
you can not hold. Look upon strife, and 
hardships abound, look upon them all 
and sort the kings from the clowns. 

Oh you to whom I'm speaking, I feel 
so pleased. Seeing minds of many I see 
none that have become diseased. You 
have found your talents, the inner core 
of your beings. 

Finally finished am I, but you have all 
just begun. Be proud of yourselves and 
the songs you've sung, realize your 
accomplishments, for if you do, and no 
one else does, you still will find satis- 
faction. ..and isn't that what life's 

We are joined for a moment 
to learn from each other 
the art of compassion. 
Our obligation is to retain 
what we have learned 
and to develop a community. 

...When we walked through 
those doors three long years 
ago, we tripped up the stairs — 
glued our faces to the floor. 

We looked up to the seniors 
— such a long ways away — 
and yet time seemed to pass in 
a day. From the first year we 
came, we knew we were the 

The teachers and the 
students said, "Hey, '77 is 
gonna surpass the rest. " Now, 
after waiting those three long 

Our time to shine is finally 
here. And when the time comes 
for us to pass through those 
doors where four years of 
memories have been stored... 

Well look back with 
fondness on good times and 
bad and touch on the memories 
we have all had... 

In the beginning we had no 
choice, the cycle of life just 
kept on turning. But as we 
grew older, we found ourselves 
deciding whether to stop it... 

Powers of mercy strengthen me- 
the time has passed so suddenly. 
Quickened in pace and mind, 
Striving for oneself to find. 
Speeding through flying time, 
My mind running uncontrollably wild, 
Like frenzy that captures hold of a child. 
Exceeding to unknown limits of mine... 

Problems to solve 
Worries to worry about. 
Buildings so tall, 
People try to find a way 

It captures us all 
This unending mood. 
Exciting, released, 
frantic, crude. 

It will stop and all will be calm. 
Birds skim the lake at the opening of dawn. 
Life will be wasted with sorrowful songs. 
But people will not stop or try to prolong 
the frantic mind and its uncontrollable song. 

All of us strive for quests 

and into our minds many 
feelings have blown. 
But in our thoughts we will 
remember how we've shared, 
and together we've grown. 

One though many 



"Our goal is to grow enough within ourselves to 
be proud of what we are doing musically," stated 
Mr. Micheal Delaney, band director for Lewis and 

During the year, band not only performed for 
football and basketball games but also participated 
in community sponsored events such as, donkey 
basketball, volleyball marathons, and band 
contests held in the spring. 

Band also traditionally performed in the 
Torchlight Parade, the Lilac Coronation and 
graduation ceremony. 

'This year's band had a lot of pressure in the 
beginning of the year," said Mr. Delaney. "But their 
challenges were met, and they continued to strive 
for new ones." 

1. Trombones and trumpets blend together as the band strikes 
up a chorus of the school's fight song. 

2. Practicing for their performance at the evening's game, the 
band plays a selection from the rock opera TOMMY. 

3. Curtis Kenyon's tuba, Tom Bishop's clarinet, and Gerda 
McAuliffe's saxophone join in the strains of HOORAY 

4. Beginning with the drummers, here is the 1976 Tiger Band. 
Giles Taylor, Dan Conklin, Chris Larkin, Rob Henley, Keith 
Ueda, Mike Graves, Deyo Hirata, Brent Nelson, Chris 
Cutler, Ray Wimberly, Tom Pike, Russel Postlethwaite, 
Thad Moore, Judy Kelsch, and the Drum Major Kevin 
Decker. The second row consists of Tom Holmberg, Terri 
Wilson, Sarah Cutler, Sue Kelly, Tracy Thompson, Lauriel 
Thomason, Gail Berry, Amy Harrison, Cyndi Clark, Jolane 
Willford, DeAnn Yamamoto, Shelly Sundholm, Dee Ann 
Campbell. Continuing with row three there is Tom Bishop, 
Pam Nany, Linda Bradshaw, Debbie Granner, Betsy Lawrence, 
Roberta Trickier, Nancy Shaw, Levin Brank, Joanna 
Compton, Cindy Overton, Janet Neff, Sue Frankenfield, 
Sara Westbrook, Beth Barnard, Joan Milton, and Eric Butte. 
With more to come in row four there is Herb Patten, Randy 
Brothers, Allen Gear, Wayne Ueda, Jim Sackville West, 
Clinton Postlethwaite, Jeff Harrop, Scott Wiley, Ron Henry, 
Brian Biggs, Brian Louis, Don Dibblee, Andy Robinson, 
Danny Clemons, Beth Copley, Greg Smith, George 
Postlethwaite. Finishing with row five is Mike McLeron, 
Sam Hamm, Andree Reinders, Tim Macko, Randy Nelson, 
Kelly Gentry, Robert Willford, Kirk Ruehl, Andy Castoldi, 
and Grey ONeel. 

5. "How could he have swallowed his reed?" wondered Mr. 
Michael Delaney. 

6. The band's percussion section attempts to master the fine 
art of marching while playing an instrument. 

7. Using a whistle rather than his voice, Kevin Decker, drum 
major, directs the band. 

92 Band 

Band 93 

provide growth 

Seniors interested in developing their skills in the 
business field have found an opportunity in DECA. 

A full year operation, the program includes 
various fund raising activities. Some of the most 
common of these events are, class ring sales, 
magazine sales, and numerous candy sales. 

Money obtained from these sales is used to send 
students to national and regional conferences. At 
these conferences the students learn, in a more 
competitive manner, the buying and selling of 
distributive business. 

One year of typing, an interest in office work, a 
good attendance record and a senior standing are 
the requirements necessary to apply for CO-OP. 

CO-OP, Cooperative Office Occupations 
Program, is a class that gives students working 
experience in office and secretarial work. Subjects 
covered in the first period class are filing, 10-key 
machine, mail procedures, duplicating, reception- 
ist duties, telephone techniques, transcription 
machines, payroll preparations, data processing 
equipment, and supplies. 

CO-OP, however is not all work and no play. 
Each month the club plans a social activity. This 
year's social included a breakfast with the Shadle 
Park CO-OP members, a potluck supper and a 
luncheon for employers at the Ridpath Roof. 

1. "Yes sir, the best candy in town," boasts Rich Sanders as he, 
Sally Kruse, and Maria Anderson increase the club's treas- 
ury by selling various sweets. 

2. DECA adviser, Mr. Robert Paul Miller, plans the club's next 

3. Mrs. Thurley Pack advises the 20 members of CO-OP. 

4. Campaign manager Missy Keilty accompanied Sue Boyd to 
Governor's Conference in Olympia last fall. Sue placed 
seventh among 14 students for the position of state 

5. The girls who belong to CO-OP this year are Diane Hinson, 
Phyllis Jordan, Cindy Gibler, Tammy Croyle, Shari Davis, 
Nikki Laakso, and Mrs. Pack. Continuing in the second row 
are Barbara Gross, Ann Becker, Dorothy Sherman, Kelly 
Moorhous, Cheryl Mortimore, Debi Brown, Gerry 
Thompson and Becky Myhre. Finishing the third row is 
Monica Coryat, Carolyn Burford, Chris Stanley, Mary 
Miller, and Christy Jeffers. Not pictured is Hope Hudson. 

6. Ti-DECA members include, Lisa Hurley, Rich Sanders, 
Nikki Rose, and Tim Provinsal. In the second row are Sue 
Boyd, Karen Yost, Susie Smith, Missy Keilty, Brenda 
Strange, Denise Sullivan, and Terri Wilson. The third row 
consists of Maria Anderson, Sally Kruse, Cheryl Mickelson, 
Tom Vande Vanter, Steve Lane, and Doug Irey. Susan 
Graves, Kelly Schisler, Dennis Baird, Walt Nevin, Mr. R.P. 
Miller, form the fourth row. Not pictured are Kay Raney, 
Karen Haugan, and Linda Nyberg. 


96 Ti-Girls 

Girls carry 
leadership trend 

"Ti-Girls is not only a marching unit," revealed Pres- 
ident Collette Greff, "it also teaches us responsibility 
and it's a lot of fun." 

Although this year's Ti-Girls was the smallest group 
ever they were just as ambitious and spirit conscious as 
their predecessors. Many of their numerous activities 
were profitable as well as enjoyable. To raise money for 
their four day trip to Victoria, B.C., they sold candy, 
acted out a play, ushered at the WSU football game, 
and sold programs at the high school basketball and 
football games. 

Philanthropically motivated, they also helped in many 
things from March of Dimes to a Volleyball Marathon. 

Adviser of 29 years, Miss Virginia Danke retired, 
having established a tradition for school spirit that will 

1. The members of Ti-Girls are as follows: Row 1: Cheryl Housam, 
Sharon Steen, Myrna Greff, Carrie Withers, Donna Bohlman, 
Paige Franke, Tina Tanaka, anciMarka Lenhart.Row 2: Shannon 
Baggs, Nancy Blank, Paula Hordemann, Susan Libberton, Tami 
Lynch, Kathleen Allen, Robin Bacon, Julie Ashback, DiAnn 
McKennett, and Gaye Hayashi. Row 3: Patty Mackenzie, Margie 
Luce, Becky Myhre. Jennifer Conley, Lisa Nelson, Colette Greff, 
Chris Charbonneau, Cathy Manor, Susan Mauch, and Susan 
Whiteley. Row 4: Kelly Nelson, Elaine Clark, Julie Van Leuven, 
Lori Smith, Connie Henry, Cheryl Lanagan, Jane Phillips, 
Dorothy Moore, and Terry Womble. 

2. Ti-Girls fall President Chris Charbonneau takes it one step 
at a time. 

3. With alacrity t Adviser Virginia Danke, snaps a command. 

4. Group leaders of the Ti-Girls during the fall consisted of President 
Chris Charbonneau, Historian Tami Tanaka, Sgt. at Arms Paula 
Hordemann and Drillmaster Margie Luce. Seated behind them is 
Vice-President Lori Smith, Secretary DiAnn McKennett, Trea- 
surer Patti Mackenzie and Drillmaster Connie Thompson. 

6. Treasurer Terri Jones, Historian Shannon Baggs, Vice-President 
Robin Bacon, President Colette Greff, Secretary Myrna Greff, are 
seated in front of Sgt. at Arms Julie VanLeuven, Drillmaster 
Connie Thompson, and Sgt. at Arms Terry Womble. They are 
spring semester officers. 

Ti-Girls 97 

98 Service Groups 

Three divisions; 
one organization 

Women pursued their quest for equality, achieving 
several breakthroughs and setbacks. Nevada ratified 
the Equal Rights Amendment while, Idaho rescinded it. 
people lauded Carter's female appointments, forgetting 
that President Roosevelt appointed the first woman to 
the cabinet more than thirty years ago. At LC, Title IX, 
a federal regulation played havoc with long standing 
traditions and resulted in many changes. 

To comply with Title IX, a father-daughter-mother- 
son square dance was planned to replace the annual 
Dad-Daughter Dance. Because of lack of student 
interest and participation, the hoe-down was cancelled. 

Representing all the girls at LC, Mrs. Hutchison 
said, "We enjoy being a girl." This was evident at the 
Big-Little Sister Party. "It was the most successful 
activity this year," according to Fall President Chris 

Other activities included the Salvation Army Christ- 
mas Party, a money drive for Multiple Sclerosis, the 
Mother-Daughter Tea, and the Lilac Show, which was 
the major spring activity. 

"Girls Fed. has a lot of great potential if people are 
willing to work," explained Chris Day. Gail Gray, fall 
treasurer agreed, "It all depends on the people." 

'That's the way it should be, everyone working 
together," revealed Mrs. Spokane Hutchison as she 
discussed Sunshine Girls and Hi-Fives, two branches of 
Girls' Federation. 

Both groups demonstrated their belief in unity as 
their goals for the year were "to bring sunshine into 
people's lives" and "to meet and greet newcomers." 

"Unity" year started by assisting Girls'Federation in 
their traditional Big-Little Sister Party. Presenting a 
reception for the Lilac Princess finalists and their 
parents and also offering to integrate boys into their 
clubs demonstrated their motto, "working together." 

Lending a hand to Girls' Fed. last fall were Staci Derrick, sergeant 
at arms/historian; Gail Gray, treasurer; Chris Day, president; and 
Patti Yamada, secretary. 

Girls' Federation representatives chosen from each homeroom, 
actively participate in improving the school. 
Spring Girls' Federation officers include Darlene Suemori, secre- 
tary; Jonika Haller, treasurer; and Holly Brajcich, vice-president. 
Not pictured is Shelley Hartfield, sergeant at arms 'historian. 
Adviser Spokane Hutchison makes necessary repairs at Christ- 
mas time. 

Spring Girls' Fed. president Blynn Bly discusses activities with 
vice-principal Ron Miller. 

Puzzled over lack of interest in Girls' Fed., Adviser Hutchison 
contemplates the future of the organization. 
Sunshine Girls Amy Brown, Holly Brajcich and Lauree Numbers 
make up the back row. Linda Nye and Darlene Suemori are in the 
front row. 

LC's 7-UP students of the week were Peri Rubens and Anne 

This year's Hi-Fives were Becky Myhre, Anne Phillips and Debbie 
King in the back row. Front row are Blynn Bly and Kristy Kain. 

Service Groups 99 

100 A.S.B. 


School's society 
involves numbers 

'Trying to get our students together and involved," 
was the motto of Lewis and Clark's A.S.B. 

To welcome students back, the first week was chris- 
tened Hello Week. During the week students partici- 
pated in several activities with the highlight being the 
Hello Week Mixer. 

Under the supervision of Mrs. Spokane Hutchison ., 
ASB continued to conduct activities for and with the 
students. "We are the school; ASB is every student in 
LC," stated Mrs. Hutchison . 

A major project accomplished this year was the repair 
of the clock after 50 years of being broken. 

Mr. Stan Faubian, who enjoys working with mechan- 
ical devices, gladly accepted the job of restoring the 
clock in early November. 

With the help of student Carl Vincent, Mr. Faubian 
set the clock and started it running at 10:20, February 
18, 1977. 

Concerned adviser Mrs. Hutchison revealed, 
"When people refer to ASB as a separate organization, 
it is a misnomer because every student in this school is 
a part of ASB and should be a working part. We should 
leave this school a better place than we found it." 

President Marian Eskridge stated that the main goal 
of the 1976-77 BSU was "to be more active in what we 
have been doing." 

Some of the activities that helped them reach their 
goal was sending cards to the sick and discussing 
individual problems students face at school and home. 

Surrounded with presents collected for the Salvation Army 
Christmas Party, Scott Oik, Cathy Orness, Mrs. Spokane 
Hutchison, and ChristieCoxley prepare to distribute gifts to 
Spokane children. 

After 180 hours of dedicated labor, Mr. Stan Faubion and L.C. 
alumnus, Mr. Bob Stanton, display their work in an all school con. 
The members of BSU are Duane Jordan, Mrs. Lay and Robert 
Anderson in the front row. The second row consists of Ann A. 
Hudson, Paula Hudson, Percy Wright, and Pat Sumler. The third 
row pictures Linda Stone, Diane Brown, Sherri Noble, and Linda 
Decambre. Robin Neither, Yolanda Coffey, Theresa Hudson, and 
Shaw Decambre in the fourth row. Shown in the fifth row are 
Sally Thompson, Marian Eskridge, Christy Fields, and Hope 
Hudson. Members in the sixth row are Don Swann, Don Moore, 
Steve Eskridge, and Craig Lockridge. The seventh row consists 
of Carlo Windborn, Roger McDaniel, and Hanna Eddins. Rick 
Swann, Carla Harper, and Mike Matthews are in the eighth row. 
Val Anderson and Val Soloman in the ninth row, and Alfredin 
McDaniels, Ron Moore, Mark Ducan, and Wayne Williams are 
shown in the last row. 

Fall officer Robin Neither and President Marian Eskridge plan 
the BSU con. 

Even with additional duties at Libby Junior High, Community 
Liason Officer, Mrs. Nellie Lay, finds time to advise the BSU 
and help students individually. 

Adviser Mrs. Spokane Hutchison consoles activity chairman, 
Scott Oik, who is disconsolate that only a few Tigers turned out 
for the Salvation Army Christmas Party. 
Cathy Orness, Mark Worthington, Anne Phillips, Tammy Martin, 
and Steve Cory made up the roster of fall semester ASB officers. 
The spring semester officers were Wayne Ueda, Randy Brothers, 
Tammy Martin, and Patti Yamada. 

B.S.U. 101 

Choir 102 


Composing Director 
Modifies Tradition 

"Though they are smaller, they're singing as well as 
past groups," stated Music Director, Gerald Hartley, a 
24 year veteran of Lewis & Clark. 

The number of students in the department included 
30 in Girl's Glee, 60 in Choir and 10 in Tiger Tones. 

This year the choir was particularly busy. Besides 
giving their usual Fall, Christmas, March and Spring 
concerts, they sang with other vocal groups from the 
area's high schools to present an "All School District" 
wide program, Saturday, Feburary 26, in the Opera 
House. Selections sang at the event included a few by 
Norman Luboff , a nationally known choir director, who 
directed the choral assembly. On Saturday, December 
9 the choir along with other area high schools sang at 
Our Lady of Lourdes Cathedral. The Lewis and Clark 
choir presented traditional Christmas carols, including 
"A Noel Medley," written and arranged by Lewis & 
Clark's Gerald Hartley. "Silent Night, Holy Night," was 
also arranged by the director. 

1. The following combine the first row in choir, Judy Furst, Cindy 
Housam, Karen Larson, Shannon Hibbs, Robin Olsen, Lisa 
Ganders, Lori Chance, Deliah Hinson, Christy Green, Judy 
Larson, Lisa Bowen, Vicki Childress, Gail Gray, accompanist. 
These voices are in the second row, Leslie Barton, Lisa Weitz, 
Terry Beaty, Kathy Allen, Paula Hordeman, Melissa Weatherson, 
Lisa Lloyd, Debbie King, Dawn Wiley, Debbie Freedman, Kathy 
Koentopp, Tami Sanderson, and Peggy Pettibone. Row three 
continues with, Chris Charbouneau, Lori Price, Denise Sullivan, 
Dennis Gouin, Jim Windier, Matt Hinkle, Jeff Ball, Mark 
Kovacevich, Mike Mathews, Mark Westmoreland, Dave Daniel, 
Debbie Diercilins, and Marie Phillipson. Included in row four are, 
Shannon Hartfield, Linda Ganders, Dan Tinnel, Tim Olmsted, 
Mark Worthington, Tim Ball, Carl Vincent, Mike Kingsbury, Bub 
Judevine, Jeff Mauch, Peter Indahl, Connie Thompson, and 
Tracie Thompson. 

2. Glee Club includes Candy Wisemore, Tammy Kallenbach, Julie 
Ashback, Judy Furst, Mary Giffing, Vicki Prescott, Patsy Mason, 
Monica Lloyd, Cindy Housam, Michelle Martin, and Ann Quinn, 
accompanist in row 1. Row 2 continues with, Sharon Steen, Janys 
Wasinger, Beth Barnett, Tammy Gomm, Margaret Burns, Dane 
Chance, Robin Keller, Renee Clayton, Robin Jeffers, and Donna 
Lyle. Concluding with row 3 are, Sue Busch, Sarah Reid, Debbie 
Landon, Karen Gouin, Leslie Underhill, Debbie Freedman, Kim 
Benthin, Valerie Solomon, Vicki Hunter, and Thressa O'Bright. 

3. Girls who make up the melodic voice section in Tiger Tones are 
Lisa Weitz, Lisa Ganders, Robin Olsen, Melissa Weatherson, 
Judy Larson, Kathy Koentopp, and Gail Gray, accompanist. 
Masculine voices include Tim Ball, Mark Worthington, Carl 
Vincent, and Tim Olmsted. 

4. "Both sides now!" exclaims Gail Gray, "I'm still taking it one step 
at a time." Gail accompanies Choir and Tiger Tones. 

5. In Tiger Tones's traditional quality, Lisa Weitz displays pure tone 

6. "This has gotta look ju-ust cool," exclaims Mike Matthews. 

7. A romantic atmosphere is set as Carl Vincent, Robin Olsen and 
Melissa Weatherson harmonize the classical, "Cherish." 

8. On beat after a con of Rockin' Robin and other old time fifty hits, 
Mark Worthington and Melissa Weatherson unwind before re- 
turning to class. 

103 Choir 

104 Debate 

Forensics requires 
diligence, research 

Resolved: that a comprehensive program of penal 
reform should be adopted throughout the United 
States. This was the resolution that kept the 12 mem- 
bers of debate busy this year. 

Sporting a new adviser, Lorna Pitschka, the debaters 
attended approximately 15 tournaments. 

"Both the tournaments and the debates are a lot of 
hard work," states varsity debater Claudia Phillips. "But 
it is worth the trouble because a debater learns organi- 
zation, quick thinking, and a talent for speaking in front 
of an audience." Verna Stroup, another varsity debater, 
estimates she spent approximately 7-8 hours a week on 

Other than attending tournaments, the debaters 
spent the rest of their time writing assignments, making 
briefs, keeping up their notebooks, writing anticipated 
responses, and entering individual events. In addition 
they held practice debates and received criticism from 
their fellow debaters. The judges during the tourna- 
ments gave critiques which debater Verna Stroup 
added, "can be helpful hints of improvement." 

The debaters, who are funded by the school, were 
divided into Junior Varsity and Novices, who are begin- 
ning debaters. Those of the Varsity team this year have 
previously been on either Junior Varsity or Varsity. 

1. Debaters include Verna Stroup, Tim Hogan, John Spitnznagel, 
Dave Granger, and Karen Larson. Standing behind are Steve 
Petty, Ray Agnew, Mrs. Pitschka, Frank DeVaul, Chip Young, 
Claudia Phillips, John Mifflin and Erne' Eckert. 

2. Prior to a tournament, John Spitznagel checks possible argu- 
ments he could use in his extemperaneous speech. 

3. A new piece of evidence concerning a recent Supreme Court 
decision makes a valuable addition to Ray Agnew's evidence. 

4. Partners Dave Granger and Frank DeVaul prepare their affirma- 
tive case for an upcoming league debate. 

5. Joining the staff in November, Mrs. Lorna Pitschka, a veteran 
debater replaced Mrs. Joan Sharp who took a maternity leave. 

6. Knowingly, senior John Mifflin lends an experienced ear to Steve 
Petty who utilizes this opportunity to practice his speech. 

Debate 105 

Cast stage 

The Cast, Lewis and Clark's drama club, is 
designed to encourage student's talent and interest 
through acting experiences. When asked about 
any prerequisites needed to become a member, 
adviser Mrs. Beverly Carswell stated, "There are 
none, just the desire to work." Activities for the 
year included a holiday performance for the chil- 
dren at Shriner's Hospital, entertainment at the 
Salvation Army Christmas party, and a play for a 
nearby convalescent home. 

Changing the pace from television shows to a 
school atmosphere, the Junior Class of 1976 put 
together a con depicting the average environment 
students go through everyday. Added was just a 
little hint of satire. 

Pandemonium struck as various students dis- 
played mishaps connected with lunchroom and 
library scenes. The lates craze, skateboarding was 
mastered by Bert Duvoisin as he flew over John 
Plastino to add confusion, excitement and the 
makings of a great con. 

1. Entertainment is their game and also to their gain. Karen 
Heim, Carolyn Pickup, and Martha Irwin make up the first 
row of this year's drama club. Kelly Nelson, Gina Nellis, 
and Sue Frankenfield are in the second row. Debbie Fellis, 
Marva Orgill, Carl Vincent, and Emm'e Eckert finish in the 
last row. 

2. Mind over matter is a strong aspect dealing with Carolyn 2 
Pickup and Marva Orgill as they express themselves with 


3. Strumming an accompaniment for one of their produc- 
tions is Debbie Fellis and Marva Orgill. 

4. An overabundance of energy explains Craig Jones and 
Dan Nix as they escape the library limits and roar-r r-r 
on in eternal bliss. 

5. The class of 1906 returned to LC to start off the program 
and observe an average day in the lives of modern mature 
high school students. 

6. On top his mountain, Bert Duvoisin conquers a 360° as 
chaos errupts, and the class of 1906 cheers on the present 
motorcycle race. Meanwhile the poor librarian pleads with 
a student as she loses her mind. 

7. Class distinction is characterized as the jocks, bring their 
arch rival, the socs, a piece of their minds. 

106 Drama 


Junior Con 107 

108 Jazz Band, Concert Band 

Jazz, orchestra 

express feelings 

"Jazz is developed as improvised ideas", stated 
Mr. Michael Delaney, Jazz Band director. 

Like any musician, artist, or creator, nearly 
unlimited amounts of time were spent on 
developing their talents. Four students attended a 
Jazz camp this last summer which enabled them 
to learn from professional jazz teachers and 

Mr. Delaney believes that Jazz, unlike stage 
music or rock 'n roll, comes from the innermost 
depths of a person. "Jazz playing is difficult 
because it exposes the musicians' personality for 
criticism or praise." 

For the past four years Orchestra has received 
superior ratings in all forms of competition and 
concerts they participated in. 

"Orchestra is made up of very fine, self- 
motivated musicians who insist upon themselves 
for perfection," stated Mr. Michael Delaney, 
Orchestra director. 

Mr. Delaney feels that the city of Spokane and 
the Inland Empire received some of the finest high 
school musicians ever to graduate. 

1. Starting with the back row here is the 1976-77 4th Period 
Band. Chris Larkin, Brent Nelson, Chris Cutler, Deyo Hirata, 
Dan Conklin, Giles Taylor, Judy Kelsch, Ray Wimberly, Marty 
Johnson, Mr. Delaney, Kelly Gentry, Kirk Ruehl, Greg O'Neel, 
Andy Castoldi, Randy Nelson, and Brian Danielson. In the 
short row is Tom Bishop, Tom Holmberg, Pam Nanny, and 
Linda Bradshaw. The third row consists of Greg Smith, Kim 
Nordman, Herb Patten, Randy Brothers, Kevin Decker, Jim 
Sackville-West, Wayne Ueda, Al Gear, Beth Copley, Clint 
Postlethwaite, Jeff Harrop, and George Postlethwaite. Row 
two consists of Nancy Shaw, Levin Brank, Joan Milton, Beth 
Barnard. Roberta Trickier, Betsy Lawerence, Gerda 
McAuliffe, Kim Warsinske, Paul Bradley, Mike Linsley, Kevin 
Clark, Tom Pike, Sheryl Lockett, and Polly Waugen. Finishing 
with row one, there is Tracy Thompson, Sue Kelly, Sara 
Cutler, Jolane Sillford, DeAnn Yamamoto, Dee Ann 
Campbell, Shelly Sundholm, Laurel Thomason, Terri Wilson, 
and Gail Berry. 

2. Kim Warsinke, Nancy Shaw, Joan Milton, Kelly Gentry, 
Chris Prideaux, Greg O'Neel, Andy Castoldi, and Tom Pike 
make up the first row of this year's Jazz Band. In the middle 
there is Jim Culton, and Paul Bradley. Finishing on top is 
Randy Brothers, Brent Nelson, Herb Patten, John Thamm, Al 
Gear, Wayne Ueda, Chester Andrews, Kirk Ruehl, and Ray 

3. French horn artist Kim Nordman, practices during fourth 

4. Drums provide the beat of the game for Bob Henley, Brent 
Nelson, and Deyo Hirata. 

5. The members of Orchestra are, Leslie Barton, Margie 
Luce, Melissa Decker, and Karen Larkin. Continuing in the 
second row are, Mary Hanneman, Heidi Indahl, John Sauer, 
Dorothy Moore, Chris Day, Sydney Alex, Mr. Delaney, 
Annette Auld, Leigh Larson, and Lois Landsverk. In the third 
row are Randy Berg, Chris Prideaux, Malcolm Brasseur, and 
Garner Brasseur. 

Orchestra 109 

World relations 
grow stronger 

Developing their knowledge in various languages, 
peoples, and customs, are the people of the four 
different language clubs. 

German, French, Japanese, and Russian mem- 
bers, all devote time and imagination to making 
their clubs interesting and informative. 

The clubs are not only involved with the 
language itself but also participate in the "People 
to People" program, football and soccer games 
between rival clubs, and dinners featuring custo- 
mary foods of a particular country. 

The Soviet Union was also represented this year 
with approximately 18 members in the Russian 
Club. Students took part in joint activities with the 
German people and also danced with local folk 

1. Here are the members of LC's newest club, the Russian 
Club. From left to right in the front, is Gail Berry, Peri 
Rubens, Bob Spangler, Marina Chauvaud, Julie Barnard, 
In the back is Barbara Duvoisin, Beth Berg, Peggy 
Pettibone, John Medlock, Claudia Phillips, Mackay Miller, 
Mike Samsel, Bill Mouser, Mr. Kuljus, and Mike Smith. 

2. The members of the Japanese Club in the front row are, 
Deyo Hirata, Kent Takeshita, Ed O'Connell, Yasuyo 
Nakao, Sallie Hayashi, Darlene Suemori, Terry Hirata. 
Continuing in the back row there is Patty Yamada, Nancy 
Neff, Janet Neff , Amy Harrison, DeAnn Yamamoto, Hugh 
Davey, Claudia Phillips, Mary Hanneman, Blynn Bly, Bev 
Baldwin, and Mrs. Matsumoto, the adviser. 

3. Practicing their German pronunciation are seniors Randy 
Brothers, Gerard Fischer and Paul Craig. 

4. Members of Entre Nous in the first row are, Cheryl Kasai, 
Mary Riley, Katy Riley, Yolanda Coffey. In the second row 
are, Chip Young, Jodi Bailey, Karen Devleming, and 
Brenda Strange. Continuing with the third row is Carolyne 
Pickup, Jackie Holmberg, Carol Kasai, Kim Anderson, 
and Sarah Culton. Those in the fourth row are, Mike 
Mahoney, Annette Auld, Jan Tinnel, and Kathleen 
Thomas. The fifth row consists of Mr. Harold Skinner, and 
Doug Jackowich. In the back row are, Roger Halbakken, 
Spencer Klapp, and John Nemitz. 

5. The members of this year's German Club are as follows 
from left to right: John Nemitz, Kristie Arnold, Bill 
Campbell, Julie Hurley, Martin Broccker, Tom Lee, Kathy 
Kernie, Dagma Tibbets, Connie Caddis, Linda Peel, 
Monica Coryat, Greg Broccker, Regina Nellis, Eric Green, 
Linda Bradshaw, Steve Cory, Ron Spangler, Julie Arnold, 
Randy Brothers, and Mr. Kuljus. 

6. Discussing the menu for their annual Entre Nous dinner is 
adviser Mr. Harold Skinner and French Club members 
Jackie Holmberg and Mike Mahoney. 

7. Russian is made easier by the use of the language lab. 
Benefiting from the lab are Peri Rubens, Mackay Miller, 
Julie Barnard, Claudia Phillips, and Peggy Pettibone. 

8. Kathy Julian and Christie Ertter learn about an intricate 
Japanese dish from adviser Mrs. Iku Matsumoto. 

9. Russian Club members plan strategy for their annual 
football game with adviser Mr. Kuljus ■ 


110 Language Clubs 

Language Clubs 11 


'High caliber' 
states adviser 

'The Journal" Staff once again successfully published 
16 issues this year, "with a lot of work," stated fall news 
editor Tim Ball. 

Boasting a total writing force of 28 students each 
semester, thp "Journal" staff covered stories ranging 
from the condition of the Monroe Street bridge to the 
number of teachers growing beards. "The fall staff was 
excellent," stated adviser Patrick B. Sullivan. "Journa- 
listically they were of a high caliber. The spring 
semester also lived up to expectations." 

"The Journal," which receives new staff members 
each semester, gets its writers from newswriting one. 
The top students from this class are chosen by Mr. 
Sullivan. The qualities he looks for in future Journal 
staffers are writing talent and making deadlines. He also 
looks for a high interest in the school and the 

Of his fall staff, managing fall editor Chris Derrick 
stated "my staff was some of the smartest and most 
aware students in the school. Some of the staff thought 
I was too strict and I felt that people were not always 
working up to their best efforts. I do feel, however, that 
most of the staff conformed to the way I ran things." A 
problem that faced Chris was finances. "We were not 
funded well, we supported ourselves, but we needed to 
have more funding." 

As in many make-believe interviews with his Journalism classes, 
Mr. Pat B. Sullivan rises to comedy as King of Hillyard. 
Her expression admits success as reporter Marnie Lynch con- 
trives an idea for a new story. 

'If he doesn't start listening to me I'm going to give him the oT 
right to the head," exclaims Staci Derrick as Tim Ball slowly loses 

Andy Dittman's calm composure combined with the talents of 
impressionist, Dave Denton, give The Journal" a light air as 
Chrissy Iverson shares an opinion with John Medlock. 
Christie Coxley practices her school spirit early as she is a fall 
staff writer and spring sports editor. 

Circulation Manager, Dave Denton discovers the benefits of a lay- 
out table as he rises from his afternoon nap. 
Spring editor Chris Derrick and fall editor Mark Worthington 
are caught trying to get a front page story. 
"OK, hands up, everybody over there, we're gonna do things my 
way now," demands Kristan Kennedy after a hectic day at the 

Photographer Kevin Grossman plans his schedule of picture- 
taking for the week. 

113 'Journal" 


"Journal" 114 

'Journal' Staff 
pulls through 

Other members of the fall staff included assistant 
editor Tammy Martin, news editor Tim Ball, political 
editor Mark Worthington, and sports editors Kristan 
Kennedy and Paul Craig. Staff writers for the fall 
semester were Ottie Jones, Staci Derrick, Tom 
Simpson, Mitch Watkins, John Medlock, Chuck Valley, 
Lisa Vollmer and Chris Iverson. Also included were 
Mamie Lynch, Peggy Malloy, Andy Dittman, Jackie 
Holmberg, Mary Hanneman, Beverly Baldwin, Julie 
Barnard and Christie Coxley. Heading up the business 
enterprise of the "Journal" was business manager, Lori 
Price, advertising manager Lorree Koehler and Dave 
Denton, circulation. Photographer for the "Journal" 
was Kevin Grossman. 

Spring semester found Mark Worthington as manag- 
ing editor. Of his staff Mark stated, "I think my editorial 
staff has been excellent, as well as the rest of the staff. 
The thing that probably separates "The Journal" from 
other school newspapers is the fact that we take our 
paper seriously, but we don't take ourselves too 

Along with a new managing editor, a new editorial 
staff was chosen. Spring semester editors included 
assistant editor Tim Ball, news editor Staci Derrick, 
political editor John Medlock and sports editor Christie 
Coxley. New staff writers who came on during the 
semester break were Chip Young, Christie Ertter, 
Molly Evans, Dan Heiligenstein, Dennis Jones, 
Maureen Sullivan, and Lisa Weldon. 

Tom Simpson acquires an ear for listening as adviser, Mr. 
Sullivan gives advice. 

Start writer Mary Hanneman listens to an opinion of a fellow 
writer on a recent story. 

Fall semester sports editor, Paul Craig, spends a moment con- 
templating a lead. 

Assistant editor for the fall semester, Tammy Martin, critiques 
a local newspaper for tips. 

"At last I've found the formula for the perfect paper airplane," 
resounds John Medlock, after escaping the deadline rush. 
On the event of a journalism breakthrough Mitch Watkins 
eagerly awaits information. 

"I've been in this position for half an hour, I wonder when she's 
going to shut up," ponders Chuck Valley after a rough interview. 
One of the jobs of staff members is to review other city papers, 
as Peggy Malloy ard Lisa Vollmer often do. 
Not easily convinced, Julie Barnard, Bev Baldwin, and Lori Price 
form a pretty rough team. 

115 "Journal" 

Tiger staff 
defies tradition 

"A learning experience for all the people on 
staff, we tried to discover a book, instead of 
copying the ideas in the minds of people long 
gone. Let's put out a book that is different, let's 
create something that fits the time," said 

Stephanie Hunton, the 1976-77 editor. 

One of Stephanie's goals as an editor was to 
have a staff that could learn to work as a group 
instead of as individuals. She felt that this would 
make for a book of finer quality and far more 

In order to achieve this goal, Tiger Staff 
members got together over the summer for a day 
of water skiing, and getting acquainted at artist 
Dave Craig's lake cabin. Also, the staff won the 
title of publication champion by defeating the 
"Journal Staff," in the annual Tiger Staff-Journal 
Staff football game last fall, 22-0 in a game not as 
close as the score indicated. 

Instead of breaking up the book into sections 
such as seniors or sports, Stephanie thought it 
would unify the book if it were divided into 
sections such as copy, layout, ads. 

Each editor had their own staff working with 
them, and everyone worked on every page in the 
book. Finished pages were examined by section 
editors Wendy Debing, Jill Gotzian, and Steve 
Cory, and finally by the Editor in Chief. 

Stephanie Hunton, Steve Cory, and Wendy 
Debing attended a Yearbook Journalism Work- 
shop last summer held at the University of Wash- 
ington. Many students from all over the state 
attended this conference to learn bigger and 
better ways in which to expand their ideas. 

During the first Tiger staff meeting in August, Editorial 
Coordinator, Steve Cory views Coeur d'Alene Lake 
through a high powered lens. 

Always anxious to shine a bright light on matters, Sports 
Editor Pete Bock brings a smile to adviser Mrs. 
Anderson's face. 

"A bubble a day, helps brings ads my way," brags Mark 
Tritt, advertising manager. 

Wendy Debing, copy editor, and Lisa Vollmer, copy staff 

member, explore different ways to write. 

Prize winning photographer Mark Mayberry explains the 

twin lens reflex to novice staffers. 

Staff artist David Craig explores a book for useful ideas 

in drawing. 

Checking over a layout, Editor Stephanie Hunton finds a 

problem that needs to be reworked. 

Attentive during an editorial meeting, Katy Eggers and 

Beth Newton prepare to provide opinions on an art 


Layout editor Jill Gotzian and staff member Patti Jensen 
keep class light with a little humor. 



Thumbed through the book. ..impressions 
scanned the mind... feelings good and bad.. .we 
gave it all we had. 

1. After capturing on film countless others, Frank DeVaul's 
wide angle lens is aimed at himself. 

2. Knowingly, Mark Levitch listens to an advertising pitch 
suggested by a fellow staffer. 

3. After returning from an interview, Debbie Bahlman, copy 
writer, sits down and prepares to write her story. 

4. Selling ads and constructing light tables keeps Dana 
Bellefeuille busy, but he still has time to consider a new 
scheme for yearbook distribution. 

5. Using her time wisely, Lisa Sampson studies during one of 
the rare Tiger staff lulls. 

6. Photographer Jay Ashbaugh studies negatives before 
deciding on one to print. 

7. Progress is shown on Business Manager Claudia Phillip's 
face as she receives a payment from an advertiser. 

8. Realizing frustrations come with the job, Kim Anderson 
accepts more copy to proofread. 

9. Betsy Lawerence receives a $25 gift certificate for being 
the 'Top Tiger" salesman. She sold 138 yearbooks. 

10. Staff photographer Mike Holder prepares for another 
time consuming assignment. 

11. Never reluctant to share a smile, Peri Rubens hunts for a 
picture to complete her layout. 

12. Sports editor Anne Phillips labors over her volleyball 

122 Football 

New League proves 
to be competitive 

With a 3 and 5 record the Lewis and Clark 1977 
Football Team came off the field with less than what 
was expected. The attitudes and expectations of the 
players and coaches had a great deal of influence on the 
games and the season's results. 


"We had been practicing for two weeks very hard and 
were ready to play, only we were a bit nervous. We felt 
we could win, but we made a lot of penalties and it 
just didn't seem as though we were sure of ourselves. 
After the game we felt like we needed a lot of work, but 
that we did have a good team." 
Tony Watkins 


"Going into the game everyone was down because of 
the loss the week before. U-High was picked to win, but 
we thought we could beat them. With the score 7-3 at 
half time everyone was jacked up, but came out and 
didn't think, made a lot of mistakes, and we lost." 
Rusty Olson 

MEAD 27 - LC 28 

"We were ready to win, especially since they were 
No. 1. All week we worked hard on correcting errors 
and we did. After the victory we felt we finally had the 
momentum going for us and we were finally playing as a 

Mike McCluskey 

ROGERS 0 - LC 7 

"We went into this game over confident and it 
showed in the beginning as we played poorly. As the 
game progressed we played a little better, but couldn't 
get moving very well. After the game we were glad we 
kept our winning going and hoped that it would con- 
Jeff Eucker 


"We went into the game confident knowing that NC 
was a solid ball club. We knew we would have to stop 
their offense. We put together a good game, but 
seemed to let down in the final moments. We were 
disappointed, and again, we had beaten ourselves." 
Peri Pierone 

1. Rick Osborne intently waiting to get back into game. 

2. Versatile John Flatt prepares to show Ferris his running ability. 

3. Senior Tom Douthitt runs off the field after an inspiring victory. 

4. Defensive back Pete Bock moves toward the play. 

5. Running back Jay Floyd and Eric Hirata await the snap. 

6. Powerful Rusty Olson anticipates a hand-off from junior QB Pat 

7. Senior safety Stan Webb scans the offense. 

8. Center Tony Watkins is not worried with LC's second ranked 
defense out on the field. 

9. Head Coach Jerry Connors explains to the referees the way he 
viewed a controversial play. 

10. Tiger tight end, Jeff Eucker shows good form against Ferris. 

Football 123 

124 Football 


Tiger defense 
ranks second 


"We were coming off a hard loss to NC but were still 
alive and ready to play. We felt confident that our 
offense would move against their 6-2 defense. We 
worked hard on being able to play a full 48 minutes and 
now let up. After the game we were happy with our play 
and now we're getting ready for Ferris." 
Rick Osborne 

FERRIS 8 - LC 2 

"We were well prepared for Ferris, and as usual it was 
a very emotional game. We played well and held a 2-0 
lead all through the game, until the final couple of 
minutes when they scored. We felt as if we out played 
them, but as happened quite often this year, we let up 
and gave them a cheap score." 
Pete Bock 


"We felt sort of non-chalant and burnt out because of 
the long bus ride and also because it was only a practice 
game. We scored right away, but the rest of the game 
was a penalty ridden see-saw battle. We felt exhilerated 
after our last minute victory and were ready to go 
Eric Hirata 

GONZAGA 14 — LC 9 

"The team felt bad and pretty disappointed because 
of losing seven players, but still felt we could win. With 
the score 14-9 at half time we felt with another score 
our defense could hold and we could win. The second 
half both defenses played well, and our offense couldn't 
get together, so we suffered another disappointing 
Jay Floyd 

At the Awards Banquet on Nov. 23, at North's Chuck 
Wagon, the coaches handed out awards and letters. 
One of the awards is the Most Improved Players award. 
Three players received this award, one from each class. 
Paul Craig received it for the senior, Carv Miller for the 
juniors, and John Thamm for the sophomore class. The 
best offensive and defensive linemen were Cary Miller 
and Rusty Olson. The best offensive and defensive 
backs were Jay Floyd and Mike McCluskey. Jay Floyd 
also captured the most Inspirational and Team Captain 

1. Junior Neil Knofp gets help from trainer. 

2. Jay Floyd turns a corner and gains a first down. 

3. Junior Pat Taylor running the option. 

4. LC's powerful defense stopping Ferris running back. 

5. LC's defensive line fights off S.P. 

6. Offensive line waits anxiously for the snap of the ball. 

7. Jeff Mauch explains to Rusty Olsen that size isn't all that 

8. With help from Mike Miller, Jay Floyd scores again. 

9- Tiger defense lined up and ready for action against Ferris. 

10- Senior Mike McCluskey waits patiently for play to begin. 

11- Junior kicker Ward Leland makes another fieldgoal. 
12. Pat Taylor throws a rare but accurate pass. 

Football 125 

126 Football 


Bad breaks prove 
costly for Tigers 

Before the season began the whole coaching staff was 
very optimistic about the season. We had a lot of 
"green," unexperienced people and a new coaching staff 
and really needed to get organized. After doubles we 
were really confident on the attitude and morale, but felt 
we were a little behind as far as our play. 

After the first game I was scared, but in the second 
game we became a little more confident. I feel the whole 
turning point in the season was in the Mead game and 
we were 14 points behind and drove 77 yards for a 
touchdown. We went on to win the game and finished 
the season respectably. I felt we were a little out of 
balance all year, and we were one step away from being 
a contender. 


I felt we had a good nucleus of returning guys, but the 
season depended on the sophomores and how quickly 
they could improve and fit in. After the first two games, I 
felt that we had lost but weren't out of either game and 
showed improvement. In the Mead game the whole 
thing came together, but it took two games to do it. I 
really felt that after that game we could win the rest of 
them. I thought it was a good season, most everyone 
played up to their potential. I feel the key to the whole 
season was just not enough experience to play in this 
competitive of a league. 



Tiger offense in high gear against C.V. Bears. 
Mike McCluskey, Peri Pierone, Tom Douthitt, Neil 
Knopf, Pat Nyberg, John Plastino, and Andy Gutman 
make up the first row of the 1976-77 Varsity football team. 
In the second row there is: Todd Connely, Ward Leland, 
Rick Osborne, Pat Lynch, John Thamm, Scott Dillon, 
Mike Miller, and Ray Cattage. The third row is made up of 
Mark Mansell, Craig Jones, Pete Bock, Stan Webb, John 
Flatt, Rusty Olson, Matt Riley, and Kevin Smith. In the 
fourth row is: Joe Irvin, Bert Duvoisin, Walter Whitehead, 
Jeff Mauch, Pat Taylor, Tony Watkins, Cary Miller, and 
Mike Brown. The fifth and final row has: Bill Close, Steve 
Cory, Paul Craig, Jeff Eucker, Chester Andrews, Eric 
Hirata, Jay Floyd, and Mike Kingsbury. 
Manager Bob Turner always ready and helpful. 
Trainer Mike Holder, performs another one of his famous 
tape jobs on victim John Flatt. 

Dependable, manager Kurtis Kenyon cleans up locker 

Helping out Holder as the trainer, Ed, shown here taping 
an injured thumb. 

Coach Jerry Connors watches his team running the 

LC's defense, which ranked second in the league, shown 
here handling Rogers. 

Senior defensive back Peri Pierone moves out to the 
action on the field. 

Running back Eric Hirata awaits a pitch from quarter- 

After a big win over CV, the team celebrates in the locker 


Football 127 

128 Football 

record unimportant 

The B-squad gained considerable experience this 
year, practicing with the varsity, but because so many 
B-squad players were used to fill up the varsity ranks, 
they could not get off the ground. Also with the new 
coaching staff, most of the emphasis was placed on the 
varsity squad. 

The 3-5 record reflected the amount of time put into 
the team, but team members with their experience 
should be a real asset next year at the varsity level. 

The young staff and inexperienced players proved a 
tough combination for the frosh footballers to over- 
come. The small turnout of 31 players accounted for the 
0-5-1 record. There are some fine ballplayers on the 
team that should help the varsity and B-squad for the 
next three years. 

1. Doug Bungy, the B-teams top scorer, runs wild against 

2. Coach Greenwood discusses offensive strategy. 

3. Coach Mauch, on the sideline, encourages Doug Bungy. 

4. B-team offense lined up and ready to go. 

5. Row one of this years frosh team consists of: Rob 
Dussault, James Lewis, Neil Morfit, Eric England, Mike 
McCracken, Billy Hunton, Brian O'Neil, and Ed Sather. In 
the second row is: Rick McDaniels, Jeff Malarskey, Glenn 
Dumas, Mike Mecham, Rick Hustad, Spencer Klapp, 
Craig Hunt, Eric Butte, Bob Stolz, Mark Vietzke. Finishing 
the team off is: Coach Wallace Williams, Mike Close, Dave 
O'Brien, Ronny Walker, Shawn Audie, Matt Manny, 
Norman Moore, Pat Riley, Dan Hickerson, Dan Lynch, 
Fred Hauxy, Luke Schermerhorn, Scott Conley, and 
Coach Walker. 

6. The B-team point scorers were Doug Bungy, Brent 
Nelson, Bob Campbell, Phil Eggers, Brian Anderson, 
Darrell Andrews, and Don Heiliganstein in the first row. 
The second row starts with Blake Erickson, Robert 
Bryant, Don Hopkins, Clark Weldon, Bruce McCluskey, 
Roy Givens, and Larry Millspaugh. 

7. The B-team defense starts out with Blake Erickson, Robert 
Bryant, Bruce McCluskey, Roy Givens, Darrell Andrews, 
and Danny Baird in the first row. The second half starts 
with Don Hopkins, Doug Bungy, Bob Campbell, Phil 
Eggers, Mike Pavey, Joe Plastino, and Brian Anderson. 

8. Brent Nelson, Robert Bryant, Bruce McCluskey, Roy 
Givens, Pat Stultz, Jerry Hinsley, make up the first row of 
the 1976 B-Squad football team. Continuing in the second 
row there is: Blake Erickson, Brian Anderson, Bob 
Campbell, Clark Weldon, Mike Pavey, Larry Millspaugh. 
In the last row is: Joe Plastino, Doug Bungy, Phil Eggers, 
Don Hopkins, Rob Manuson, Dan Heiliganstein, Danny 
Baird, and Darrell Andrews. 

Football 129 

130 Cheerleaders 


Squad supports 
school spirit 

"We may look like ten, but we are one." This 
was the motto the Lewis and Clark cheerleaders 
had developed to guide them through their year of 
painting signs, learning cheers, and promoting 
school spirit. 

Cheerleaders for the 1976-77 school year were 

Gaye Hayashi, Jennifer Conley, Lisa Nelson, Ann 

Haagenson, and Robin Olsen. Also included were 

Lisa Calkins, Nancy Shaw, Tami Schimmels, 

Kristan Kennedy and Lisa Weldon. 
Preparation for cheerleading began in early 

summer when the girls began buying their orange 

and black uniforms. A World Cheerleading 

conference was also attended. At this conference, 

the cheerleaders not only learned how to cheer to 

the best of their ability, but also explored the ideas 

of responsibility and leadership. 

To offset the expenses of uniforms and the 
conference, the cheerleaders raised $180 in a 
carwash. Even though this money helped immen- 
sely, the girls still lacked funds. 

"Cheerleading always looked like fun, but we 
didn't realize the work involved," stated Ann 
Haagenson and Tami Schimmels. The girls figured 
that they spent 20 hours a week working in 
cheerleading activities, including cheering every 
morning at 6:30 during the past summer. Lisa 
Nelson stated that the reason she wanted to be a 
cheerleader was because it was something she 
could look back upon and remember. 

The cheerleaders agreed that the best part 
about cheerleading was learning to get along and 
making a decision as a group. Ann Haagenson 
summed up the group's attitude as this: 

"We may look like ten, but we are one. We are 
ten separate people, but if cheerleading has taught 
us anything, it is how to blend all those 
personalities and work together as a group. 
Sometimes giving in, sometimes getting our own 
way, but always smiling, laughing, learning and 
making memories." 

1. Beginning with the front row there is Robin Olsen, Tami 
Schimmels, Ann Haagenson, Gaye Hayashi, Kristen Kennedy. 
Behind them is Lisa Calkins, Lisa Weldon, Jennifer Conley, 
Nancy Shaw, and Lisa Nelson. 

2. With enthusiasm, Ann Haagenson cries to a convinced 
crowd, "We're number 1!" 

3. "Victory," pleads Jennifer Conley. 

4. Agony is painted on Tami Schimmels' countenance as she 
watches a Tiger rival make a touchdown. 

5. Nancy Shaw anticipates another first and ten and prepares 
to applaud the Tigers onward. 

6. Out of the side of her eye, Lisa Calkins watches her 
younger brothers masquerading as a Tiger. 

7. With amusement, Robin Olsen looks on as the oposing 
team is intercepted. 
"Come on!" shouts Kirstan Kennedy. 
Gaye Hayashi cheers the Tigers on. 
With concentration, Lisa Weldon leads a cheer. 
Eyes closed, Lisa Nelson misses a play. 

Cheerleaders 131 

Harriers face 
difficult course 

Boy's Cross-Country had little success during the 
regular season, winning none, tying one, and losing 
seven meets. The countless hours spent running thou- 
sands of miles bore fruit in the Greater Spokane League 
cross-country meet at Shadle Park, where they de- 
feated Gonzaga Prep and university High. 

The girls, though lacking a complete team, qualified a 
runner to compete in the state meet in Seattle. L.C 
standouts in the district cross-country meet who quali- 
fied for state were, senior Jeff Potter, 12th place; 
sophomore Kevin Sorey, 16th place; and senior Anne 
Phillips, 6th place. 

"We were representative in the district meet," com- 
mented coach Jim Speer, "I'm looking toward Kevin 
Sorey and junior Mark Ahrndt as future district 

Lack of turnout kept the girls' team from defeating 
other complete teams over the two mile courses. The 
team of two finished with an 0-8 record. 

Training for the two and one half mile course, two, for 
the girls, is far from easy, especially when the trails are 
often hilly, rocky and full of mud. This year the girls' and 
boys' teams were combined under Coach Speer, the 
girls running a slightly shortened version of the boys' 
workouts. The workouts ranged from ten and one half 
mile runouts to pace laps at Comstock Park. 

1. Third in the midst of Ferris competitors, Kevin Sorey leans 
forward in anticipation for the start of the race. 

2. With one lap down, Cliff Johnson settles into his race pace. 

3. Jeff Potter gives his final effort for the final lap in the boy's varsity 

4. Joe Wright lengthens his stride to take advantage of the long 
downhill stride. 

5. Anne Phillips and Joan Milton take a few minutes to relax before 
the coming competition. 

6. As a part of their racing strategy, Mark Ahrndt and Kevin Sorey 
keep in contact with each other during the run of the course. 

7. The boy's team from left to right are: Kevin Sorey, Greg Smith, 
Captain Jeff Potter, and Cory Hubbard. In the second row are: 
Joe Wright, Cliff Johnson, Mark Ahrndt, and Kevin Powell who 
was voted most inspirational. 

8. Training doesn't end on the field for Coach Jim Speer, who 
examines the state meet results. 

9. His hair flies as Cory Hubbard powers out of one of the many 
curves on the Comstock Park course. 

10. With only the course ahead of her, Anne Phillips coasts into the 

132 Cross Country 

Young spikers 
develop strength 

Coach Virginia Danke and an excellent turnout 
of 30 players combined to record a 5-4 varsity 
record and a 3-6 B-squad mark. The varsity, led 
by its lone senior, Gerda McAuliffe, played a 
season running from its first match with Central 
Valley on Sept 20 to its wrapup with Gonzaga on 
October 27. 

Commenting on the team's performances, Miss 
Danke stated, "They didn't do too bad for a young 
team. They show a lot of promise for the coming 

LC-CV 3-15 15-10 15-11 
LC-SP 4-15 7-15 
LC-Ferris 2-15 4-15 
LC-Rogers 2-15 4-15 
LC-U High 15-2 15-9 
LC-NC 15-8 6-15 15-12 
LC-Marycliff 15-12 15-9 
LC-Mead 10-15 15-10 
LC-G Prep 15-9 15-3 

Members of the volleyball team are, Pam Hoffman, Sallie 
Hayashi, Kathy Luce, Lynn Yonago, Sandy Schornak, 
Kristi Lehmann, Kelly Carter, and Kathy Owen. Team 
members in the second row are Sue Kelly, Tina Tanaka, 
Megan Mulvaney. Liz Pavey, Robin Keller, Allison 
Kazanis, Amy Hayes, Sarah Burroughs, Kathleen Allen, 
and Joanna Compton. Completing the team in the third 
row are Jodi Bailey. Mary Barr, Annette Dashiell, Paula 
Hordeman, Gerda McAuliffe, Cindy Colson, Connie 
Thompson, Pam Nanny, Margie Luce, Kris Keller, and 
Mary Riley. Team member Katie Riley is not pictured. 
Carefully, Gerda McAuliffe sets up a volley for Cindy 

Ambitiously, Lynn Yonago completes a dig. 

During a late afternoon practice, Amy Hayes stands 

helplessly as her opponent spikes the ball. 

Attentively, the players watch the outcome of the action at 

the net. 

Amy Hayes reaches in order to block a spike by Gerda 

Ready to spring in if needed, Kathleen Allen watches Amy 
Hayes volley the ball over the net. 
Cindy Colson sets up for a spike as Amy Hayes prepares 
to block. 

Volleyball 135 


groups promote 

Making up a qualified part of the spirit functions at 
Lewis and Clark, are the B-Squad cheerleaders. 

Demanding no less time than Varsity efforts, B-Squad 
cheerleading required time before, during and after 
school at various sporting activities. 

Major time consumers involved painting signs, 
decorating lockers, homerooms, locker rooms, and 
even houses. Also special treats and refreshments were 
provided for all the hard working J.V. teams. 

"Cheerleading is a lot of hard work, much that people 
don't realize," stated Beth Barnard. "But it is a good 
learning experience and a lot of fun." Beth went on to 
say that varsity cheerleading also would be considered 
favorable in her future. 

Identical to the varsity, B-Squaders were kidnapped 
in the spring, after a day of nervous tension and a 
difficult try-out assembly. 

The B-Squad Cheerleaders in the front row are, Cathy Carbon 
and Beth Barnard. In the second row is Barb Duvoisin, Janie 
Webb and Sydney Alex. 

Evelyn Mensinger announces the next wrestler over the micro- 

To assist the wrestling team's finances, Monica Coryat sells soft 
drinks and candy. 

A considerable amount of people participated in the new Tiger 
Spirit club this year. In row one is Kelley Mahar, Viki Prescott, 
Steve Mix, and Maureen Sorey. Jackie Holmberg, Diane Kosola, 
Jubianna Rogers, and Becky Gustafson, make up the second 
row. Continuing with Jeanette Albrecht, Leslie Barton, and Kim 
Benthin there is the third row. In row four is Wendy Marchant, 
Joanne Darling, Melissa Beckley, and Tammie Wheeler. Carl 
Vincent, Donna Poppe, and Kevin Powell make up the fifth, and 
Dana Haynes finishes in the sixth. 
Christi Coxley shouts encouragement during a match. 
Proving to be spirited people are Monica Coryat, Allison 
Boyington, Shannon Hartfield, Amy Brown, Joan Milton and 
Evelyn Mensinger. In front of them are Julie Coburn, Shelley 
Hartfield, Marie Phillipson and Christi Coxley. 


Undu + bum 

136 L.C. Spirit 


Cheering, painting signs, ushering, caroling and 
volunteering their services to the old were the activities 
that kept members of Tiger Spirit busy this year. A new 
club, Tiger Spirit boasted approximately 30 members. 

Advisers for the club are Mrs. Juanita Everson and 
Mrs. Karen Ithomitis. Speaking of the club Mrs. Everson 
stated, "With a lot of effort we could be of great service 
to this school; we still have a ways to go." 

Stated Carl Vincent, a Tiger Spirit member, "It's a 
great organization. I like what we are doing, however 
we need more members showing up at meetings." 

Mat Maids is an organization of girls whose purpose 
is to promote wrestling and assist in raising money for 
the team's activities. At each match the girls are 
responsible for providing programs, scoring, and 
operating the concession stand. Together with the 
different committees that handle publicity, bulletin 
boards, uniforms, and posting, "Wrestler of the Week," 
everyone is kept very busy. Aside from these routine 
duties, other scheduled functions included cotton 
candy sales, and a wrestler's awards dinner. At parent's 
night, the girls presented each wrestler's mother with a 
bouquet of flowers. 

L.C. Spirit 137 

138 Gymnastics 


to regionals 

With six wins and ten losses, the Girls' Gymnastic 
team wrapped up the season in fifth place among nine 
competitors. Under the guidance of a veteran coach 
Sonja Roach, the Tigers averaged 82.57 in the optionals 
and 74.13 in the compulsory meets. 

Sophomore Noe Kramer was the only LC gymnast to 
qualify for the regional meet, which was held at Ferris. 
She competed on the balance beam. Trish Burns and 
Marian Eskridge combined their gymnastic skills for all 
round competition in each tri-school meet. 

1. Under the judge's scrutinizing eye, Kathy Koentopp performs her 

2. The members of the gymnastics team are Marlene Terao, Marian 
Eskridge, Chris Taylor, Kelly Maher, Trish Burns, Sandy Schor- 
nak, Maureen Sorey, and Robin Keller in the first row. Members in 
the second row are Julie Richard and Gaye Hayashi. Kathy 
Koentopp, Christy Green, Shelly Johnson, Tami Lynch, Celia 
Englund, and Noe Kramer are pictured in the last row. 

3. Spreading her arms, Julie Richard adds a smile to her routine. 

4. All around gymnast, Marian Eskridge glides into her floor exercise 
at the district meet. 

5. Coach Sonja Roach provides advice for a gymnast's routine. 

6. Christy Green concentrates before swinging over the upper bar to 
her dismount. 

7. Practicing for perfection, Sandy Schornak proves her ability in a 
tri-school meet. 

8. Limber, but graceful as well. Shelly Johnson stretches into the 
splits on the balance beam. 


Gymnastics 139 

High School Bowl 140 

Small groups 
maintain pride 

The Chess Club had a difficult time this year, as it lost 
its single match against Mead. Ed O'Connell replaced 
Steve Petty as president. John Purkett, secretary and 
Karen Cooper, treasurer composed the rest of the 
Chess Club's executive branch. Carl Milton was again 
the adviser for the club this year, saying that the club 
met every fourth period for matches within the group. 

"High School Bowl is merely a competition between 
young people testing their quick recall," related adviser 
Michael P. Aleman. Practice began early in September 
to prepare for the team's first taping on Oct. 27th. The 
questions used to quiz the students were taken from 
various sources but deal chiefly with the subjects of 
history, geography, and literature. 

"We learn more than just answers to questions," 
commented Karla Vollmer, the team's first female 
captain. "We also learn how to work together as a 

In addition to senior, Karla Vollmer, this year's team 
consisted of juniors, John Carter, Rob Henry, and Mike 
Mahoney, all who returned from previous competition. 
Alternates included underclassmen, Bill Campbell, 
Karen Devleming and Jay Harrop. 'There's no question 
about it, this was the best team I've ever had," stated 

1. During a local filming at KHQ, the High School Bowl team captain, 
Karla Vollmer and juniors Rob Henry, Mike Mahoney and John 
Carter battle wits against the opposing team. 

2. Major issues discussed in a national magazine attract team captain 
Karla Vollmer. 

Adviser Mr. Aleman quizzes students before a match. 
Eager to reveal the answer is junior Rob Henry. 
Junior John Carter displays quiet contemplation as he waits to be 
called upon. 

High School Bowl believes in working together as a group. 

Chess Club adviser, Mr. Carl Milton, describes a position of 

checkmate to students. 
Jack Riegel and Ed O'Connell compete with Mike Cooper, Tracy 
Coder and Joe Fong. Observing is Mike Cromer, Jerry Evaneski, 
Jay Harrop and Dean Trimble. 

Raising his hand in doubt Joe Fong questions a move. 
Tracy Coder, Jack Riegel, Joe Fong, and Ed O'Connell strive for 
strategy in daily practice. 


High School Bowl 

LC 290 Wallace 85 

LC 230 Gonzaga Prep 70 

LC 260 Saint Georges 110 

LC 210 Central Valley 70 

141 Chess Club 

3 5 

Lilac Princess 142 

Lisa Nelson 
captures Crown 

As spring opened with the coronation of a new 
princess, anxious days and nights came to a close for 
the seven 1977 Lilac finalists. All candidates, displaying 
outstanding speeches and charm captured the favor of 
a very responsive audience. Tension arose from an 
excited audience, in anticipation of the judge's decision. 

Lilac Princess Lisa Nelson stated, "I like to meet 
people and I'm proud of my school, that's why I wanted 
to be LC's princess." 

Lisa, an 18 year old Tiger enjoys modeling, skiing, 
eating, and playing the piano. She has been a Junior 
Class officer, Spokane's Junior Miss, and runner up for 
the Outstanding Junior Award. 

Her pride in LC is evident since she has been a 
member of Ti-Girls for three years, and a B-squad and 
Varsity cheerleader. 

Lisa's speech entitled, "A Day," was on the idea of 
living each day to the fullest. This was what being a 
contestant taught her most. 

"Be yourself and be happy, no matter what happens," 
was Lisa's advice to future Lilac contestants. 

1. The 1977 Lilac Finalists include Julie Barnard, Tami Schimmels, 
Kristan Kennedy, Lisa Calkins, Lisa Nelson, Stephanie Hunton, 
and Robin Olsen. 

2. "A sense of humor," stated Kristan Kennedy is the most prized 
possession a person can obtain. 

3. Julie Barnard converses with the judges before activities begin. 

4. With pleasure, Stephanie Hunton answers questions of the judges 
before the ceremony. 

5. Family importance is stressed in Lisa Calkins' message. 

6. An expression of contentment is displayed after Tami Schimmels 
concludes her ideas on individuality. 

7. An active student, Robin Olsen will have many memories to 

8. Always an active participant in school functions, Lisa Jayne 
Nelson will now represent Lewis and Clark in the 1977 Lilac 

9. Utter emotion overcomes Lisa Nelson as she is crowned 1977 
Lilac Princess by ASB President Randy Brothers. 

10. Kelly McEachran escorts Lisa Nelson through the night's events. 

11. Having lived her day to the fullest, Lisa Nelson conveys her 
ideas on the subject to the audience. 


143 Lilac Princess 

144 Golf 

































Tennis nets 

first place 

in mixed doubles 

Fall brought success for both boys' and girls' teams 
with Ron Spangler and Claudia Phillips placing first in 
mixed doubles at the Greater Spokane Tennis Tour- 

The boys, coached under Mr. Jay Stopher, com- 
pleted the fall season with a 2-6 record. Seniors Ottie 
Jones, Ron Spangler, Dave Craig, and John Black filled 
positions one through four respectively. 

Standing number two in the league, the girls team 
had a 7-1 record to conclude the fall season under Mrs. 
Barbara MacKay's coaching. Claudia Phillips filled the 
number one spot followed by Beth Berg, Jill Pardini, 
Donna Herak and Helen Reinhardt . 

Peri Rubens, chairman and sole member of the boys' 
tennis team's spirit committee, improved morale by 
providing refreshments for hungry members. Appoint- 
ed by Coach Stopher, she attended all meets and 
helped the players during practice by chasing tennis 


LC Mead Forfeit 

LC - 6 Rogers • 1 

LC - 5 North Central - 2 

LC - 6 U-High - 1 

LC - 4 Shadle -3 

LC - 0 Ferris - 7 

LC - 6 Central Valley - 1 

LC - 6 Gonzaga - 1 


LC - 3 Mead - 4 

LC - 7 Rogers - 0 

LC - 3 North Central - 4 

LC - 2 U-High - 5 

LC - 1 Shadle - 6 

LC - 0 Ferris - 7 

LC - 5 Central Valley - 2 

LC - 2 Gonzaga - 5 

The members of the Boys' Varsity Team are Al Giegler, Dave 
Grainger, Tom Simpson, John Spitznagel, Bob Spangler, Rick 
Biel, Ron Spangler, Steve Dunlap, Ottie Jones, John Black, Brian 
Peterson, and Dave Craig. 

Skillfully, Ottie Jones lunges for the speeding ball. 
The Junior Varsity players are Dave Nunes, Greg Naker, Jeff 
Cleveland, Andy Parker, Lee Shelton, Jamie Safranek, Peter 
Inkahl, Jeff Grainger, Ben Crider, Bill Campbell, Tom Hurst, 
Clark Westmoreland, Jeff Eilertsen, Craig Johnston, Pat Carroll, 
and Brad Flom. 

Beth Berg watches her lob land out of her opponent's reach. 
Players on the Girls' Varsity Team are Suzanne Jones, Beth Berg, 
Marnie Lynch, and Helen Reinhardt in the first row. The second 
row consists of Claudia Phillips, Jill Pardini, Donna Herak, Barb 
Snyder, and Sheryl Traum. 

Claudia Phillips meets the ball with a hard forehand. 

Tennis 163 

164 Wrestling 

Grapplers clinch 
impressive standing 

The LC varsity wrestling team finished a good season 
with five of the nine regional competitors going to the 
state finals. They were Terry Hirata, Craig Yonago, Neil 
Knopf, Tony Watkins, and Rusty Olson. Rusty was 
LC's top finisher with a third place rating. Terry Hirata 
finished in fifth place, and Tony Watkins in sixth. 

1. The front row of this year's varsity wrestling team is Mark Ahrndt, 
Larry Millspaugh, Craig Yonago, Lee Gmeiner, Don Ellingsen, 
Terry Hirata, Deyo Hirata, and Charlie Moore. The second row 
consists of Rusty Olson, Joe Irvin, Bill Close, Tony Watkins, Steve 
Cory, Neil Knopf, Pat Farrell, Mitch Watkins, and Dan Smith. 

2. Head Coach Phil Pomeroy is intently watching his team practice. 

3. Coach Peterson and Pomeroy shows sophomore Joe Irvin how to 
wrestle his opponent. 

4. Senior Tony Watkins tries to escape from tough Rogers opponent. 

5. Mark Ahrndt tries to get away from Terry Hirata in practice 
session before district match. 

6. Junior Bill Close tries to take his man down during important 
match against Rogers. 

7. Senior Rusty Olson enjoys himself as he pins Bill Close in practice 

8. Terry Hirata practices his escapes during practice. 

9. Senior Charlie Moore hangs on tight to secure another victory. 


Rogers . . 
Ferris . . . 


Shadle . . . 
Mead .... 



Gonzaga . 


Wrestling 165 

166 Wrestling 

Nine gain 
regional birth 

The Lewis and Clark wrestling team finished the 
season with an impressive 6- 2record and a 14-2 overall. 
"I felt the season was a good one and I'm proud of the 
team," said head coach Phil Pomeroy. He believed that 
the team would come in close competition with the 
Rogers Pirates for first place. Unfortunately the Tigers 
lost to Ferris while looking ahead to the match with the 
Pirates. That loss cost the Tigers 2nd place and gave 
them the third position. 

Nine wrestlers participated in the Regionals in Kenne- 
wick with five qualifying for state. Those who made it to 
the regionals were Terry Hirata, MarkAhrndt, Craig 
Yonago, Pat Farrel, Mitch Watkins, Bill Close and 
Rusty Olsen. 

Terry Hirata, a junior, finished the league with only 
one loss and took first in both district and regionals. 
Craig Yonago, a senior, finished the season undefeated 
in league matches and also came in first in the district 
and regional matches. Senior Rusty Olsen, was another 
undefeated wrestler who continued on to district and 
regionals. He also led the team in pins with 12 falls out of 
15 matches. Tony Watkins, had one match tie, with no 
league losses throughout the season. He came in 
second in district and regionals after losing to the same 
opponent each time. Neil Knopf, a state contender, 
surprised everyone coming in second in district and 
regionals. He barely lost the regional contest in an 
overtime final. 

1. Head coach Phil Pomeroy and senior Tony Watkins watch the 
match intently. 

2. Junior Bill Close challenges a district opponent. 

3. Pat Farrell surprises his man in a district meet. 

4. Heavyweight Rusty Olsen walks off after one of his many pins. 

5. Sophomore Larry Millspaugh plans to escape from a G prep 

6. Regional finalist Neil Knopf warms up between periods. 

7. Junior Terry Hirata anticipates pinning his man. 

8. 190 pounder Joe Irvin breaks his man down. 

9. Pleased with his effort, Craig Yonago smiles after district victory. 
10. J.V. coach Terry Peterson knowingly watches weekly practices. 


Wrestling 167 

master mats 

The J.V. team finished the season with a strong 6-3 
record giving them second place. Individual match 
records were 135-58-4. Three outstanding wrestlers 
who had occasional chances to wrestle on Varsity were 
Bill Campbell, Pat Nyberg, and Mark Ahrndt. 

Coach Terry Peterson had this to say about the 
season, "We had a good turnout and did as well or 
better than I had expected. If there were shortcomings, 
it was the lack of depth. I feel we improved immensely 
and three or four of the wrestlers are definitely ready for 
varsity next year." 

Freshmen grapplers captured fourth place with a 5-3 
dual record. Coach Wayne Heuett, a substitute teacher 
said, "We've come a long way from where we first 
started. I can easily say that at least two young men will 
fill varsity spots and many will fill J.V. spots." 

1. The first row of the frosh wrestling team is Tom Davidson, Eric 
Degerman, Mike Haley, Mike Fascetti, James Yonago, Jeff 
Weber, Bob Spangler, Mark Vietzke, Tom Nordman, and Dave 
Copley. In the second row are Russ Johnson, Mark Anstadt, Fred 
Houk, Pat Riley, Gary Baird, Ottie Morgan, Brian O'Neil, Luke 
Schermerhorn, Ed Sather, Mike Close, Kurt Anderson, Corey 
Firkins, and Kevin Gouin. 

2. Frosh coach Wayne Heuett anxiously watches a close match. 

3. Pat Farrell strives for an extra point. 

4. John Flatt, Bill Close, Lee Gmeiner, and Wayne Ueda make the 
first row of the J.V. team. Andy Gutman, Matt Riley, Phil Eggers 
and Mike Pavey fill out the second row. 

5. Practicing for state, Craig Yonago puts in another practice 

6. Junior Mitch Watkins practices holds on Pat Farrell. 

7. Junior Terry Hirata and Mark Ahrndt loosen up for their next 

8. After beating a district challenger, Bill Close prepares mentally for 
his next match. 

9. Larry Millspaugh cleverly executes an escape. 

10. Terry Hirata gets in position to roll his man. 

11. Junior Neil Knopf shoots for a take down. 

12. Craig Yonago works over an opponent in district competition. 

168 Wrestling 

10 11 12 

Wrestling 169 

170 Key Club 

People produce 

better environs 

Volunteering their services to the community, 
the young men of Key Club gave up some of their 
time to offer help to others. Predominately a male 
organization, young women wanting to participate 
in the club's activities were able to join Key Hearts 
which is for girl members. 

Under the direction of two new advisers, Mr. 
Bob Lobdell and Mr. Pat Pfiefer, are sponsored 
by the Spokane Kiwanis Club, members worked 
for March of Dimes and for some needy families in 
the area. They also helped to build a playground 
for Roosevelt School. 

"Stage Crew is a hard working, enjoyable group 
of kids, who are often overworked for a thank-you 
and a job well done," stated Mr. Bob Lobdell, stage 
crew adviser for the past six years. 

Technical lighting, the building of sets and the 
operations back stage are just a few of the things 
students learned in stage crew. During and prior to 
a pep con the students are responsible for setting 
up the chairs for the band, working the lights and 
manning the sound console. 

Besides working on pep cons, the stage crew 
also worked on the annual Ti-Girl con, the 
Christmas con, and the Lilac Coronation. Of the 
three, Mr. Lobdell cites the Christmas con as the 
toughest project the stage crew worked on, due to 
the lighting effects. 

1. Members of Key Club are, Bruce McCluskey, Dave 
Granger, Lisa Weldon, Kelly McEachran, and Ottie 
Jones. In the second row are, Robin Olsen, Steve Dunlap, 
Mike Pavey, Cary Miller, Brent Nelson, Craig Jones, Keith 
Ward, Mike McCluskey, and Dave Craig. Continuing in 
the third row are, Brian Danielson, Brad Fuhs, Kevin 
Powell, Kevin Poppe, Kirk Ruehl, Tom Vande Vanter, 
and Peri Pieroni. In the back row are, Mark Mansell 
and Dan Nix. 

2. Sitting proudly upon their creation at Roosevelt School, 
are Cary Miller, Peri Pieroni, Mike McCluskey and Craig 

3. Key Club adviser Mr. Pfiefer listens intently to a member, 
discuss their, annual Kiwanis apple drive. 

4. The 1976-77 stage crew consists of Mike Cooper, Jerry 
Evaneski, Pat Martin, Duane Nelson, Larry Millspaugh, 
and Bob Falmo, in the first row. Continuing with the 
second row is, Dave Roller, Steve Dunlap, Duane Jordan, 
Brian Syhlman, and Dan Hughs. Not pictured is Peri 

5. Adviser for both Key Club and Stage crew, Mr. Robert 
Lobdell, contemplates a remedy for the hanging of stage 

6. Key club officers for the fall semester are Craig Jones, 
treasurer; Brad Fuhs, secretary; Peri Pieroni, president; 
and Kelly McEachran, historian. Not pictured is Tom 
Vande Vanter, vice-president. 

Stage Crew 171 

Young Tigers 
finish fourth 

The LC varsity basketball team finished the season 
with the awards banquet at North's Chuckwagon. 
There were three awards given out, two of them taken 
by Kelly McEachran, and the other received by Jeff 
Eucker. Being the team's leading scorer and rebounder 
Jeff was the unanimous choice for the "most valuable 
player" award. Kelly earned "most inspirational" and 
"team captain" awards because as coach Don Haynes 
said, "his senior leadership was the key to the teams 

Also sophomore Ray Cattage and Jeff Eucker were 
selected to "the Spokesman-Review's" All-City Team. 


Shadle 13-3 

University 13-3 

Rogers 11-5 

LC 10-6 

CV 9-7 

Gonzaga 8-8 

NC 4-12 

Ferris 3-13 

Mead 1-15 

3^ %j» 

1. Kelly McEachran, Tim Lautenslauger, Randy Brothers, Jeff 
Eucker, and Frank Lawhead make up the front row of the varsity 
basketball team. Rich Herman, Mike Brown, Mike Montoya, Ray 
Cattage, Scott Parsons and Tom Lewis make up the second. 

2. Randy Brothers warms up with a hook shot before a game with 

3. Jeff Eucker makes a lay-in against Shadle Park. 

4. Junior Steve Owens waits for pass against N.C. 

5. Sophomore Ray Cattage shoots and makes free throw to build 
a Tiger lead. 

6. Mike Brown shoots one of his famous lay-ins against Gonzaga. 

7. Mike Montoya wins tip in an important game against G-Prep. 

8. Seniors Kelly McEachran and Randy Brothers warm up at halt 
time break. 

9. Tim Lautenslauger adds points with a free throw in a winning 
effort against Gonzaga. 

10. Junior Mike Montoya shoots and scores in game with Shadle. 

11. Steve Kinard gets a lay-in off a fast break. 

12. In the huddle before the game the team learns coach Haynes' 

13. Tim Lautenslauger feeds inside to Jeff Eucker for an easy two. 

172 Basketball 

Basketball 173 

174 Basketball 

Team unity 
sparks cagers 

LC's varsity basketball team ended the year with a 
13-8 record and a fourth place standing in the league. 
That record was good enough to win them a berth in 
the playoffs, where they lost their first game to Central 
Valley. Coach Don Haynes, though disappointed, had 
these words to say about the season and his players; "I 
have been coaching for twenty years and this has been, 
by far, the most enjoyable season I've ever spent with a 
group of players. The kids that represented the Lewis 
and Clark basketball program this season were selfless 
and loyal. They got along with each other and put 
personal goals and individual feelings aside in an effort 
to achieve the maximum from their ability. They had 
poise and courage. I'm extremely proud of everyone in 
our program and respect their ethics and standards. 
We had outstanding leadership from the seniors. The 
future of L.C. basketball is extremely bright and our 
coaching staff is optimistic about our next few years." 


Senior giant Randy Brothers sinks a 20 footer with ease. 
Tipping the ball to Tom Lewis, 24, is Steve Owens, 42. 
Senior leaders Jeff Eucker, Randy Brothers, and Kelly 
McEachran retreat to rest after a close game against Ferris. 
Supported by his team, Coach Haynes questions a call. 
Steve Owens steals the ball after number 10 attempts a basket. 
In search of a receiver, Mike Brown sustains his position. 
Tiger managers await the end of a disappointing game. 
Steve Owens releases the ball to a fellow teammate from the 

Time out called as Coach Don Haynes counsels the team for 
the best advantage. 

Sinking his shot, Jeff Eucker warms up before the game. 
Hurling himself into mid-air, Ray Cattage makes a definite two 



Basketball 175 

176 Basketball 

Young team 
meets contenders 

The J.V. ended in first place, with a 16-4 record. Rich 
Herman led the team in scoring, rebounding, assists 
and steals. According to Coach Larry Walker, the 
entire team showed improvement throughout the year. 

The B-squad, coached by Bob Scott, came in second 
place with a 15-5 record. Eric Tritle was the high scorer 
with Scott Dillon leading in rebounds. DanBaird helped 
out in assists and steals, and did quite a bit of scoring 
himself. The frosh coached by Rob Watson took fourth 
place with a 7-5 win-loss slate. 

1. The first row of the frosh team consists of Jeff Malarsky, Rick 
Hewstat, Spencer Klapp, Kenny Andrews, Joe Gray, Glenn 
Dumas. In the second row is Neil Morfitt, Roger Halbakken, 
James Lewis, Dan Lynch, Frank Dyck, Robert Andersons, Brian 
Brothers, Terry Templeton and Kelly Stewart. 

2 The first row of the J.V. basketball team is Tom Lewis, Steve 
Dunlap, Steve Eskridge, Craig Jones, and Pat Taylor. The second 
row has Rich Herman, Tom Hurst, Dan Nix, Scott Parsons and 
Ken Poppe. 

3. Sophomore Pat Lynch leads the powerful B-squad offense. 

4. Dan Lynch goes to the hoop in game against N.C. 

5. Hastily, sophomore Eric Tritle captures pass from teammate. 

6. Freshman Kelly Stewart leaps and fires against N.C. 

7. Frosh coach Rob Watson relays second half strategy to his team. 

8. J.V. coach Larry Walker watches his team defeating opposition. 

9. Patiently, B-squad coach Bob Scott watches his team. 

10. Brad Flom, Levin Brank, Craig Johnson, Bruce McKlusky, and 

11 12 Danny Baird make the first row the B-squad team. Mike Miller, 
Scott Dillon, Eric Tritle, Pat Lynch and Mike Tinsley make the 

second row. 

11. Leaping high, Dan Nix strains for the tip off. 

12. Hurst adds to the J.V.'s lead with two points from the charity stripe. 

13. During league play, Pat Lynch grabs a needed rebound. 

14. Neil Morfitt sinking another free throw against N.C. 

13 14 

Basketball 177 

plagues skilled girls 

Skilled, yet inconsistent,' the Lewis and Clark girls' 
basketball team wrapped up the season with a 3-9 win, 
loss record, which placed them seventh in the field of 

The strength of the team came from senior starters 
Gerda McAuliffe, Angie Long, Claudia Phillips, junior 
Cece Hunt and sophomore Pam Nanny. The team was 
under the direction of Mr. Jay Stopher, who is in his 
second year of coaching girls' basketball. 

"Another year of experience will enable us to finish 
higher in the league," commented Coach Stopher. 
We're young, and most of the other teams will be losing 
a lot of their senior ballplayers." 

The Junior Varsity team composed entirely of 
freshmen, ended with a 5-4 win-loss record. Coached 
by Mrs. Roberta Mackay, the team stood successful as 
Coach Mackay acknowledged, 'They were fantastic 
frosh and really great to coach." 

1. Girls on the varsity team are Angie Long, Anne Phillips, Lyn 
Yonago, and Sue Kelly. Standing are Coach Jay Stopher, Mary 
Barr, Cece Hunt, Claudia Phillips, Pam Nanny, Gerda McAuliffe, 
Kimm Williams, and Kathy Owens. 

2. Competing on the JV team are: Diane Brown, Lisa Long, Barb 
Snyder, Sally Thompson, and Michelle Erickson. In the second 
row are; Yolanda Coffey, Coach Roberta McKay, Kathy Luce, 
Pam Hoffman, Jeanette Albrecht, and Joanne Compton. 

3. With agility Kim Williams sinks her winning shot. 

4. After Marycliff's turnover Lynn Yonago inbounds the ball. 

5. Striving for perfection Angie Long practices her freethrow. 

6. Gerda McAuliffe smiles in admiration as her team acquires a 
substantial lead. 

7. Form is emphasized as Anne Phillips follows through after 
releasing her shot. 

8. With the game in their favor, Sue Kelly scouts for a possible 

9. Before reentering the game, Pan Nanny receives crucial 
instructions from Coach Stopher. 

10. Concentration is essential as Cece Hunt prepares for a jump 

11. Pam Nanny set her timing in order to rebound a free throw. 

12. Two Ferris players are outmaneuvered as Cece Hunt goes for 
two points. 

13. High scorer in the game against Gonzaga Claudia Phillips adds 
another 2 points. 

14. In anticipation of the game, Coach Stopher observes the team's 

15. Momentum lifts Mary Barr as she tries for a free throw. 

Girls' Basketball 179 

Dr. and Mrs. John H. Phillips 

Mr. and Mrs. Bock 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Jensen 

R.E. "Eddie" Page, Inc. 

Congratulations Jill and Peri 

Drs. Arthur and Joan G. Craig 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Rubens 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Anderson 

Northwest Development 

Mr. and Mrs. Hollis C. Tritt 

Dr. and Mrs. Robert T. Hunton 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley A. Jensen 

The TIGER STAFF would 
like to thank the parents 

and businesses 
who supported the TIGER 
through Patron Ads. 


Growing And Working Together] 

Barry K. Jones LCHS '51 


Your Mark of Protection 

205 Hyde Building, Spokane, WA 99201 


1960-1977 17 Years 
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Craig Jones LCHS '77 

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Complete Service Department 

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The Fantastic Class 
of 1977 



The Heights Pizza Parlor 

Three Convenient Locations - 

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North 1 0503 Division 
Good Luck To All You Tigers 

Pizza - Sandwiches - Beverages - Pool - Foos Ball 
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Custom Ski Service 


E. 428 Pacific 


. • • . • >J ... 

5M -938 / 

From the Old L.C. Grads 
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Creative Art & Design 
Office Forms — Folders 
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Envelope Manufacturers 
Circulars — Bonds — Mailing Pieces 
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West 901 Broadway. Spokane. WA 509-325-4539 

CLASS of 1977 

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Sandwiches for any Occasion 

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jVtv*-"-- — ur '9t/e" 
S.628 WASHINGTON, SPOKANE, WA. PHONE (509) 624-5277 


E. 10 3rd 


TELEPHONE (509) 327 4885 

To the Class of 77 
Congratu lations 


Chevron Station 
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9th and Perry 534-4040 


Fred Ward Trophy Co. 

SPOKANE, WN 99204 

to the graduating seniors of Artemiad 

Jill Gotzian, Robin O/sen, Allison Hayes, 
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Sue Boyd, Sue Fray, Ann Becker, 
Sylvia Kundig, Tami Schimmels, Lisa Calkins 
Libby Smith, Sally Kruse 



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We're a specialized over the counter meat market. 
Homemade Sausage and Pizza 
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In the Bernard Market 
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Altamont Pharmacy 

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Congratulations to 
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3rd and Lincoln 624-1763 


Mr. Delaney 
Thanks for a great 4 years! 

Betsy, Terry, Kevin, Tracy, Polly, Kelly, 
Randy, Nancy, Gerda, Kim, Tom, Mike, 
Herb, Dan, Andy, Tom. 

JicvrieA, £f. £8 lack and 

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Vic "The Oil Shark" 

Lightweight Ferris 

Rudolph the Red Nose Rubens 

Kitty Eggs 

"Pick Em" Paul 

Sue Whiteley 


Daisy Egg 

Mucous Mayberry 

Be good Quickie 

Sudden Tan Dan 

Peggy, always remember! 

Meatloaf or Melon anyone? 
Gonna go swimmin' Nancy? 
Adam and Eva 

AAAhhh sooo Sammies! 

The Nice Boys 

To Flower, From Tree 

Clean it up Chrissy! 

Katy was Horatio 

I Hate Everybody 

Kimberly Elaine 


E C. Rock Carter 

Congratulations Homeroom 234 

Wilmer L. Jones 

Dan 'The Soap Opera Man" 

Shortstuff Samson 


Sharks Live On 

Mosquito Bite Anita 

"Where's Wendy?" 


I Like Ike 


Clara Net (ha ha) 
Tingle McAuliffe 
Wingle Nordman 
Dingle Wilson 
Pringle Wangen 
Mr. Palmer 
Steal the Show! 
Dan 'The College Man" 
Eighty Keggers 

Banna + Bessy = Love 
Pete the Squealin' Pig 
Marshmellow Marka 
What a Year! 
Lizard Legs 
Penquins are cute 
Mr. Brown 

You're the greatest, Big Daddy Anderson 
Mrs. Rossing 
Fitt on Forever! 

We Love Lobdell, Betsy and Cathy 

Van Leuven Construction 
General Contracting 
Jerry Van Leuven — Bob Rader 

We Know of 
No Substitute 
For Quality... 


Call: 456-4653 or 



2929 E. 29th 
Spokane, Washington 99203 


9:30 — 9:00 Weekdays 
9:30 — 7:00 Saturday 
10:00 — 6:00 Sunday 

To Every Tiger 


6th Avenue Pharmacy 
West 508 Sixth 


i6iiiiir'iiiiiiiiir'ii , ' ,, '"' , nii't i ..ii.*..."-...^! 


Washington Trust will help you fly on your own 


10 locations to serve you Washington Trust Bank 

your day 

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Siluer Lanes 

The Largest Family Recreation Center On The south Hill 


Electronic Games 
Foos Ball 

Plus mooniite Bowling! 
Euery Friday and Saturday night at 11 o.m. 

Siluer Lanes - Lincoln Heights Shopping center 

School Products Inc. 

We're Specialists 
in Providing 

Class Jewelry 

Caps and Gowns 

Your Local Representatives are: 
Dale Quincy, Kurt Owens, and Steve Rasmussen 

School Products Inc. 
East 316 Sprague Avenue 

lA&^/aAAs o/? 4977 

■ /I f /!/>/://{/ 1 ■ '/tlir/l St/ 

^atrtsntf ,j$aca*v, ^u^asine- BBeajt^,, Jftax/a, .i^SlacA, 
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franklin press 

Complete Printing Service 

Dance Tickets 

Franklin Press 
S. 1 76 Howard 624-3626 
Complete Printing Service 

Preston's Lincoln Heights Pharmacy 

ton Smith Margie Luce 
Julie Van Leuven 

East 3010 29th Avenue 


And they called it puppy love! 

CLASS OF 1977 



"Printers of the Lewis and Clark Journal" 
Publishers of: 
Shoppers — Newspapers — Booklets 

1625 W. Broadway 




Hones k 



Statewide Banking 
And Trust Service 

Serving personal, business 
and agricultural customers 
for over three- 
quarters of a century. 
Central information.456-355 

Congratulations to 

Class of 1977 
Linda Hartfield and Carol Smith 

Discovery Homes Realty, Inc. 
South 1414 Bernard 

Spokane Main Office 
Argonne Village 
Country Homes 
East Side 
Fairchild AFB 
First Avenue 
Garland Avenue 
Trent and Fancher 
Sprague and Sullivan 
University City 

Sprague and Havana 



Lincoln Heights 

North Division 
Northwest Blvd. 
Shadle Center 
Spokane Falls 






^ brooks 8 








Adams, Jeffry 24 

Adams, Kimberiie Not pictured 

Agnew, Phillip 38 

Agnew, Raymond 54, 104 

Ahrndt, Mark 38, 133, 169, 170, 171 

Albrecht, Jeanette 6, 137, 178 

Alderman, Michael 6 

Alex, Sydney 24, 109, 136, 199 

Alexander, Faye 24 

Alfred, Alvin 6 

Alice, James 54 

Allen, Kathleen 24, 102, 134, 135 
Allen, Scott 38 
Allen. Theresa 38 
Anderson, Brian 30, 38 
Anderson, Bryan 24, 129 
Anderson, Gregory Not pictured 
Anderson, Kimberty 6 

Anderson, Kimberly 54, 58, 59, 79, 111, 119 
Anderson, Kurt 6, 168 
Anderson, Luther Not Pictured 
Anderson, Maria 54, 94, 95 
Anderson, Robert 100. 106 
Anderson, Thomas 38 
Anderson, Vanessa 100 
Andrews. Chester 38, 108, 126 
Andrews, Darrell 24, 73, 129 

Bahlmann, Deborah 38, 118 
Bahlmann, Gareth 6 
Bailey. Jodi 24. Ill, 134 
Bailee . Larry 6 
Baird. Dan 24. 107. 129 
Baird, Dennis 55, 95 
Baird, Gary 6, 168 
Baldwin, Beverly 55, 110, 115 

Ball. Debbie 6 
Boll, Jeffrey 38, 102 
Ball, Tim 38, 102, 112 
Barker, Janene 24 

Barnard. Elizabeth 24, 33. 108. 136. 199 
Barnard, Juliana 55, 58, 59, 72, 110, 111, 

Barnes, Renee 6 

Barnett, Linda 6 

Barr, Mary 24, 134, 178, 179 

Barrett, Jeffrey 24 

Barry, Maureen 24 

Barton, Leslie 6, 102, 109, 137 

Bayley, Douglas 55 

Beam, David Not pictured 

Beam, Raymond Not pictured 

Beary, Suzanne 38, 199 

Beaty, Theresia 24, 102 

Beck, Lawrence 55 

Beck, Robert 6 

Becker, Ann 55, 95, 194 

Beckley, Melissa 6, 137 

Beckman, Richard 38 

Blevins, John 6 
Blevins, Ronald 
BHlie, Elizabeth 38 
Blihe, Scott 24 
Blocker, Gerald 6 
Bly, Beatrice 56, 110 
Bob. Wilma 38 

Bock, Peter 56, 116, 122, 126, 188 
Bocook, Timothy 24 
Bogenreif, Sheri 6 
Bohlman, Donna 24 
Boling, Wendy 38 
Boneau, Carrie 6 
115, 142 Boneau, Stephen 38 
Bonvallet, Scott 38 
Bonvallet, Todd 24 
Boswell, Kurt 38, 48 
Boures, Jason 24 
Bowden, David 24 
Bowen, Lisa 38, 47, 102, 199 
Bowman, Jennifer 6 
Boyd, Linda 38 
Boyd, Sue 56, 95, 188 
Boyington, Allison 38, 137 
Bradfute, Tom 25 
Bradley, Paul 25, 108 
Bradley, John 6 
Bradshaw, Linda 25, 108, 111 
Brady, Jody 38, 194 
Brajcich, Holly 38, 188 

Burford, Carolyn 57, 95, 199 
Burley, Randal 25 
Burns, Margaret 102 
Burns, Patricia 138 
Burroughs, Sarah 25, 134, 188 
Busch, Suneephon 7, 102 
Butler, Stacy 7 
Butte, Eric 7, 128 
Butte, Milton 7 

Caddis, Connie 25, 35, 111 
Caddis, Jeannie 39, 48 

Calberg, Kelle 7 

Calkins, Lisa 2, 57, 130, 142, 186, 188 

Calkins, Mark 25 

Callen, William Not pictured 

Campbell, Christina 7 

Campbell, David 7 

Campbell, Dee 39, 47, 108, 199 

Campbell, Monte 25 

Campbell, Robert 25, 129 

Campbell, Robin 7 

Campbell, Shawn 7 

Campbell, William 39, 111. 162 

Candler, Timothy Not pictured 

Cannon, Melissa 7 

Capitanio, Joanne 7 

Cappellano, Michael 25 

Andrews, Kenneth 3. 6 
Anson, Bradley 54 
Anstadt, Marc 6, 16, 168 
Anstadt, Thad 6 

Armstead, Valarie Not pictured 

Arnold, Alida 24 

Arnold, Amber 24 

Arnold, Julie 38, 111 

Arnold, Kristie 38, 111 

Arnold, Pamela 54 

Asai, Edward 54, 61 

Ashbacx. June 54, 102, 199 

Ashbuugh, James 54, 118 

Aston, Catherine 6 

Atkins, Brian Not pictured 

Atkins, Rodney 38 

Audel, Holly 6 

Audie, Shawn 6, 128 

Auld, Annette 54, 79, 109, 111 

Austin, Michael 38 

Ayres, Richard 6 


Bacon, Robin 55, 199 
Bacon, Tammi 38, 199 
Baesman, Michael 6 
Boggs, Shannon 24 

Behrens, Brian 6 

Belief euille, Dana 53, 55, 78, 118 

Benner, Karen 24 

Bennett, Roy 38 

Bennett, Timothy 38 

Benson, Lee 6 

Benthm. Kimberty 6, 102, 137 
Berg, Bryce 6 

Berg, Elizabeth 38, 110, 162, 163, 188 

Berg, Karie 6 

Berg, Randolph 38, 109 

Berg, Tracy 24 

Berry, Gail 38, 108, 110 

Biel, Richard 162 

Biel, Richard 24, 168 

Biggs, Brian 6, 16 

Biggs, Dennis 38, 43 

Biggs, Leanne 6 

Bishop, Thomas 55, 92, 108 

Black. Daniel 38 

Black, Dave 38 

Black, David 6 

Black, John 55, 161, 162 

Black, Karla 38, 199 

Black Laura 6 

Blank, Darrell 55 

Blank, Nancy 24 

Blegen, Patrice 24 

Branaon, Eric 25 
Brandon, Robin 6, 48 
Brank, Levin 25, 107, 108 
Brant, Melinda 56 
Branting, Jason 25 
Branting. Paula 38 
Bra sseur. Garner 56, 109 
Brasseur, Malcolm 25, 109 
Briley, Glen Not pictured 
Brockhoff, Brad 6 
Broecker, Gregory 39, 111 
Broecker, Martin 7, 111 
Brooks, Clydeana 7 
Brothers, Brian 7, 106 

Brothers. Randal 3. 56, 59, 101, 108, 110, 
172, 173. 174 
Brown, Amy 56, 137 
Brown, Deborah 57, 95 
Brown, Diane 7, 100, 178 
Brown, Lynne 39 

Brown, Mike 122, 126, 172, 173, 174 

Brown, Raymond 25 

Brown, Richard 25 

Bummett, Russ Not pictured 

Bryant, Robert 25, 28, 129 

Bucholz, Michael 7 

Buck, Shane 57 

Bunge, Douglas 25, 128, 129 

Cappellano, Theresa 39 

Carbon, Catherine 25, 136, 188 

Cardie, Susie 39 

Carroll, Nicole 7, 161 

Carroll, Patrick 39, 162 

Carter, Bennett 7 

Carter, John 39, 102, 140 

Carter, Kelly 7, 134 

Cashman, Harry 39 

Castoldi, Andrew 57, 108 

Callage, Donald 25, 33, 126, 172, 175 

Caudill, Gail Not pictured 

Caudill, Wade 32, 39 

Chance, Diane 7, II, 102. 161 

Chance, Lori 39, 49, 102, 199 

Chapman, Donald Not pictured 

Chapman, Wayne Not pictured 

Chappell, James 25 

Charbonneau, Chris 57, 102 

Chauvaud, Marina 7, 100 

Childress, Steven 25 

Childress, Vikki 39, 102 

Clark, Cynthia Not pictured 

Clark, Elaine 25, 199 

Clark, Kevin 25, 108 

Clark, Kimberly 7, 17 

Clayton, Renee 7, 102 

Clemons, Daniel 7 

202 Index 

Clif* Hohnrnh OK 
v lIFf. LJVOOTQn £3 

linhlin Willinm A/) 

i stintm, yv m turn ou 

uugger, uan jy 

f ,'lll< 1 i.-hrrl fJi 70 / OA 

r t*in», uvotu ou, it, iuo 

cm* m;, i,,,„j 7 
L-ii/i, niicnaei / 

Dalrymple, Thomas 8 

uumus. Kjtenn !S, to, tub, l£o 

Fellis, Diane 40 

I_/U niPl , LsxlVlil I \J£ 

Dumaw, Debra 26 

f tint 1 Dahnrnh OA 

Daniel, Douglas 39 

L/uncan, oraa a 

f-'orriK Tnhti AI AS 
rems, 1 ooy 01, Do 

Clnm^ UiVLnnl 7 too 1 *. L 

v-iose, fiicnaei /, iJY 100 

D/miiilinn Awtitn A/1 1 OO 

Duncan, Cecilia 8 

FiolA* Chritttir Ail l/Vl 
f ieio» tnnsiy ^*r, iuv 

Cltiso Willinrrs tO 1 >r, lAfl IAQ 17/1 171 

i_-iose, wifiiam jv, j^o, ids, Joy, i/u, i/i 

I l.tniflKnn Rrinn 9ft t flH 171) 
Lsunf rt x/ri, iff iu it j iso, i j\j 

f ),,„, ,,,, MnrU OA IIUI 

/ 1 U 1' Hi tit ill \ / 1 f nii t 1 1 rtt/i 

L-fossin, Leslie - i 

uartmg, jounnc o, jj/ 

uunlap, i^tic nael o 

Firestone, Jeffrey 61, 65 

Coan, Richard 7 

rVishio// 4nnoM0 7A 1 Id 
/-/u^nipn, rtnneiie o , i j*# 

Dunlnn Ci s ,,s 1 OA IA0 1 7/1 171 

Firkin* ( nri>i S IAA 
r ifaifia, v^c/rtfy 0, i 00 

Coburn, Julie 39, 137, 199 

/An enporf, Kevin Not pictured 

Dunn, Laura 8 

Fisc/ier, Gerard 110 

Coc/iron, Pau/ /Vof pictured 

Davey, Hugh 26, 110 

Dunne, Gregory Not pictured 

Fischer, Karen 40 

Coder. Tracy 25, 141 

Davidson, Edward 26 

Dunow, Carrie 40 

Fischer, Mark 61 

Coffey, Yolanda 39, 100. Ill, 178 

Davidson, Patrick Not pictured 

Durrell, Shana 26, 199 

Fitzgerald, Julie 40 

Colbert, Doreen 25 
Colbert, Rory 39 
Colbert, Teresa 7 
Collins, William 7 
Co/son. Cynthia 39, 134, 135 

C rtmntnn /< u mnii 7 I i J fA! I 7fi 

\_ tJTiifJi tin, jtxjnnti / , i tot, 1 /o 

Crtnlrlin ttnnifl ^ 7 I AC 
^ or/ruin, i/c/nit i J/, iuo 

r nn l pl tonnifor O ^ 7 Ml) 1 ftA 1 QO 
sonify. Jrnni/rr ;>/, uu, ioo, i™ 

CVin/oii C,„ti 7 IOC 

Davidson, Thomas 8, 168 
Davin, Tod 26. 48 
Davis. Don Not pictured 
Davis, Sharon 60. 95. 188 
Day, Bart 39 

Day, Christine 60, 109, 199 
Day, Kenneth 8 
Day, Stanley Not pictured 
Dearing, Kathy Not pictured 
Debing, Valerie 26, 199 

Dassault, Robert 8, 128 
Duvoisin, Barbara 26, 110, 136, 188 
Duvoisin. Robert 40, 48, 126 
Dyck, Frank 8, 106 
Dye, Terry 60 


Eagleton, Steven 60 
casilicK, fSrenaa o 

C l ,,, I OA 4/1 F /VI IAA 

iLCKert, enn ^o, iu, it/**, iuo 

Flatt, John 61, 122, 126, 168 

Flechel, Kevin 8 

Flegel, Timothy 40 

Flom, Becki 8 

Ftom, Bradley 26, 107, 162 

Flom, Brenda 8 

Flores, Teresa 61 

Floyd, Jay 62, 122, 124, 126 

Fong, Joe 26, 141 

Forkner, Kevin 8 

l/poo(sc, Ueanna /Vol pi i turea 

roams, ttanna w, iw 

Fountain TVirti ■ V/ir nir *, a mr4 

Conrad, Gordon Not pictured 

uet, (Irr, API in OU, 7J, i I/O 

tggers, Kalrtenne ou, l J /, i 77 

Franke Paige 26 

Conrad, Steven 25 

Fiof Lor MolilLtl/l >n mO 
L/P( NCr, dells**/ if). 1 1/7 

Eggers. Mary 8 

FmnlconfiotA C|i Gnn Q lOA 
* 9Xd9trW9tJtrl\J, OU>Cf Fl O, / OO 

Cook, Kevin 39 

De<jerntQn, Eric 8, 168 

Eggers, Philip 26, 129, 168 

Fray, Shawn Not pictured 

Cooper, Karen 39 

Degerstrom, Caroline 39 

Eilertsen, Jeff 40, 162 

Fray, Susan 62, 190, 191 

Cooper. Michael 25, 141, 111 

Dehaas, Arthur Not pictured 

Ellingsen, Donald 26, 170 

Frazer, Mike 40 

Copley, Amy 39 

Delcambre, Belinda 100 

Embree. Michelle Not pictured 

Frederick, James Not pictured 

Copley, Beth 39, 108, 161 

Delcambre, Shaw 100 

Englehart, Alex 26 

Free. Colleen 8 


Copley, David 7, 168 

Corigland, Bradley 25 

Cory, Stephen 57, 101, 111, 116, 126, 170 

Coryat, James 7 

Coryat, Monica 57, 73, 95, 111, 136, J37 

Costa, Donn 25 

Courtney, Susanna 25 

Coxley, Christie 57, 100, 112, 137 

Coxley, Kurt 25 

Coy, Kathleen 7 

Coy, Therese 39 

Craig. David 53, 57, 117, 161, 162, 170, 190 
Craig, Lisa 7 

Craig, Paul 57, 58. 68. 110, 114, 126 

Craig, Susan 57 

Craine, Loren Not pictured 

Crider, Bennett 39, 162 

Cromer, Diane 60 

Cromer, Michael 26, 141 

Cross, Jeriann 26 

Croyle, Tammy 60, 95, 199 
Culton, James 26, 108 
Culton, Sarah 8, 111 
Cummings, Jan Not picture* 
Cutler, Christopher 39. 108 
Cutler, Sarah 26, 108 

Denton, David 60, 112 
Derrick, Christopher 113 
Derrick, Michele 8 
Derrick, Staci 39, 112, 199 
Deschane, Laurie 39 
DeVaul, Frank 39, 104, 105, 118 
Decerning, Karen 8, 111 
Dewater, Simon Not pictured 
Dewinter, Daniel 60 
Dewitt, Vance Not pictured 
Diamond, Patricia 26 
Dibblee, Donald 8 
Dibblee, Mary 39 
Didur, Frane Not pictured 
Dierckins, Debra 39, 102, 199 
Dillon, Scott 26, 107, 126 
Dineen, Michael Not pictured 
Dittman, Andy 39, 1 12 
Docherty, Jacqueline 26 
Docherty, James Not pictured 
Dolton, Russell 26 
Domek. Elizabeth 60. 74 
Domek, Rebecca 39 
Domit, Jacqueline 8 
Doneen, Neil 8 
Douthitt. James 39 
Douthitt, Thomas 60, 122, 126 
Dowers, David 39 

Englehart, Mary 26 

Englund, Celia 40, 138 

Engtund, Eric 8, 128 

Englund, Viki 40 

Erickson, Blake 40, 129 

Erickson. Michelle 8, 178 

Erickson, Molly 8 

Enter, Christine 40, III 

Ervin, Joseph 24, 26, 126, 170 

Eskridge, Marian 40. 100. 138 

Eskridge, Steve 2, 26. 100, 106 

Eucker, Jeffrey 60. 123, 126, 172, 173, 174, 175 

Evaneski, Cathy 8 

Evaneski, Jerry 26, 141. 171 

Evans, Angela 26 

Evans, Molly 40 

Fairchild, Christine 7, 8 

Folk, Cynthia 61 

Folk, Kelly Not pictured 

Falmo, David 26 

Falmo, Marilyn 26 

Falmo, Robert 60, 171 

Fanning, Deanna 40 

Farrell. Patrick 56. 60. 168, 169, 170 

Fascetti, Michael 8. 168 

Free, Laura 40 

Freedman, Deborah 62, 78, 102 

Freeman, Paul 26 

Frost, Scott 26 

Fry, William Not pictured 

Fuentes, Luz Not pictured 

Fuhs, Bradley 26, 31, 170, 171 

Furst, Judith 62, 102 

Gabel, Shawn 40 
Gale, Tim 40 
Gallegos, Paula 40 
Ganders. Linda 62, 102 
Ganders, Lisa 62. 102 
Garabedian, Vicken 65 
Garbrecht, Lucinda Not pictured 
Garbrecht, Vivian Not pictured 
Gardner, Fleurette 27 

Gar/inghouse, Gerald 40 
Garras. Chris 62 
Garras, Gregory 27 
Gear, Allen 40, 108 
Gentry, Kelly 62. 108 
Gerlinger, Michael 40 
Gertson, Alana 40 
Gibb, Natalie 40 


Gibier. Cynthia 62, 95 

Gibson, Laura 62 

Giegler, Al 162 

Gies, Brian 62 

Giffing, Mary 40, 102 

Gigter, Daniel 27 

Gilbert, Jimmie Not pictured 

Gilchrist, Allison 27. 31, 34, 188 

( nit hi is; Martin 62 

Gilliam. Diana 27. 199 

Gilmore, Lloyd 63 

Givens. Roy 27, 34, 43, 129 

GJeason, Michael S 

Gleason, Sharon 40 

Gmeiner, Leeland 27. 168, 170 

Gomm, Lalonni 27 

Comm. Tamara 38, 40, 102 

Gonzalez, Joel 27 

Gooch, David 8 

Goodu/in, John 8 

Golzian, Jill 63, 117, 191 

(■num. Dennis 40, 102 

Gouin, Karen 8, 102 

Gouin, Kevin 8, 168 

Gould, Terri 27 

Gould, Tim Not pictured 

Gould, Tina 27 

Gow, Kenneth Not pictured 

Grainger, David 27, 35, 104, 105, 162, 170 

Grainger, Jeffry 8, 162 

Granner, Deborah 9 

Grant, Mary Not pictured 

Gravbrot, John Not pictured 

Graves, Michael 9 

Grains, Susan 63, 95 

Gray, Gail 40, 102, 199 

Gray, Joseph 9, 106 

Gray, Melinda 27, 199 

Gray, Morgan 63 

Hanneman, Mary 63. 109, 110, 114, 191 

Hansen, Lisa 27 

Hanson, Robin Not pictured 

Hantz. Philip 41 

Harding, Karen 9 

Hardy, John 41 

Harper. Carlo 100 

Harrington, Kel/i Nor pictured 

Harris. Anthony 9 

Harris, Joseph 63 

Harris, Kim 41 

Harris, Leo 63 

Harrison, Amy 9, 110 

Harrison, Therese 27 

Harrop, Jay 41, 52, 102, 141 

Harrop, Jeffrey 27, 108 

Hart, Sherrie 9 

Hart, Terry 64 

Hartfield, Shannon 27, 102, 137, 199 

Hartfield, Shelley 41, 137, 199 
Hartman, Michele 41 
Hathaway, Ellen 41 
Hauff, Cinthia 27 
Haugan, Karen 64, 191 
Haux, Dwane 64 
Haux, Fred 9, 128 

Hayashi, Gaye 2, 64, 130, 131, 138, 186 

Hayashi. Sallie 9, 110, 134 
Hayes, Allison 64. 191 
Hayes, Amy 27, 134, 135, 188 
Haynes, Edward Not pictured 
Haynes, Dana 41, 47, 137 
Hegedus, Patricia 64 
Heiligenstein, Dan 41, 129 
Heim, Karen 27, 106 
Heller, Elliott 9 
Hellstrom, Karen 9 
Helton, Renne Not pictured 
Henley, Robert 9, 109 

Hoisington, Duane 64 

Holder, Michael 64, 119, 126 

Holmberg, Jacqueline 41, 111, 137 

Holmberg, Thomas, 28, 108 

Holum, Mark Not pictured 

Hood. Judy 41 

Hopkins. Donald 28, 129 

Hordemann. Paula 41, 102, 134 

Horning, John Not pictured 

Houk. Fred 168 

Housam, Cheryl 28 

Housam, Cynthia 28, 102 

Housam, Dan 41 

Housam. John 64 

Hubbard. Cory 10, 133 

Hubbard, Levi 41 

Hudson, Anna 10, 100 

Hudson, Hope 100 

Hudson. Paula 28. 100 

Hudson. Teresa 100 

Hughes. Carrie 28 

Hughes, Dan 41 171 

Hughes, Dorri 28 

Hughes, Marelda 10 

Hunt, Celia 41, 178, 179, 188 

Hunt, Craig 10, 128 

Hunt, Jay 28 

Hunter, Vickie 102 

Hunton, Matthew 41 

Hunton, Stephanie 64, 117, 142 

Hunton, Theresa 41 

Hunton, Thomas Not pictured 

Hunton. William 10, 128 

Hurley Julie 41, 111 

Hurley Lisa 64, 95 

Hursr, Thomas 41, 106, 107, 162 

Hustad, Richard 10, 128 

Jones, Craig 42. 106, 107, 126, 170, 171, 182 

Jones, Dennis 28 % 

Jones, June Not pictured 

Jones, Otliwell 65. 161, 162. 170 

Jones. Suzanne 28, 163, 188 

Jones Terri 28 

Jordan Duane 100, 171 

Jordan, Kenneth Not pictured 

Jonrdan, Michael 28 

Jordan, Phyllis 65, 95 

Jorgensen, Cecil 65 

Jorgensen, Jon 28 

Josund, Gary 42 

Josund. Glenn 10 

Judevine, Bub 102 

Julian, Katherine 65, II I 

Kain, Kari 10 

Kain, Kristyn 42, 199 

Kallenbach. Tamara 28, 102 

Karnowsky, Jerry 28 

Kasai, Carol 42, 111, 161 

Kasai, Cheryl 42, 111 

Kauppila, Paul Not pictured 

Kazanis, Alyson 28, 134, J88 

Kazanis, Andrew 10 

Keilty, Kimberly 28 

Keilty, M Lissa 66, 95 

Keller, Kristine 28. 134, 188 

Keller, Robin 10. 102, 134, 138 

Keller Wallace 42 

Kelley, Carlene 42 

Kelley, Carol 28 

Keiley, Wanda Not pictured 

Kelly, Brian 10 

Kelly, Kevin 28 

Kelly, Susan 28, 108, 134, 178 


Gray, Thomas 27 

Green, Christy 27, 102, 138, 139, 199 

Green, Dannette Not pictured 

Green, Eric 63, 111 

Green, Jerome Not pictured 

Greene, Gregory Not pictured 

Greff, Colette 63 

Greff, Juliana 9 

Greff, Myrna 27 

Gregg, Lawrence 40 

Greg son. Marc Not pictured 

Griffey, Patricia 9 

Griffiths, Jay 40 

Groenig, Cynthia 40 

Gross, Barbara 63, 95 

Grossman, Kevin 40, 113 

Growney, Richard Not pictured 

Gullickson, Mary 9 

GullicJcson, Tom 38, 41 

Gunder, Mike 41 

Gustafson, Rebecca 9, 137 

Gutman, Andrew 27. 126, 168 

Gifinnup, Shuun 9 

Haagenson, Ann 2, 63, 130, 186, 199 
Hahn. Julie 26 

Halbakken, Roger 9, 106. Ill 
Haley. Michael 9, 168 
Haller, Jonika 41 
Halter, Regan 26 

Halsell, Christopher 26 
Halsell, John 3 
Hamacher, Lisa 9 
Hamacher, Paul 41 
Hamm, Sammy 16 
Hammell, Debra 27 

Henry, Connie 41 
Henry, Robert 41, 102, 140 
Henry, Ronald 9 
Hensley, Jerry 27 
Hepton, Julie 9 

Herak, Donna 64, 161, 163, 188, 191 
Herman, Richard 34, 41, 106, 172, 173 
Hem, Jon Not pictured 
Hem, Susan 9 

Herner, Michael Not pictured 

Hess, Troy 27 

Hester, Elizabeth 9 

Heston, Julie 41, 188 

Hetchter, Victoria 41 

Hewett, Randy 41 

Hewett, Tad 27 

Hibbs, Shannon 28, 102 

Hickerson, Daniel 9, 128 

Hightower, Kimberly 9 

Hill Deborah 28 

Hillman, Barbara Not pictured 

Hillyard, Richard 9 

Hinkle, Allen 10 

Hinkle. Matthew 41, 102 

Hinsley, Jerry 129 

Hinson, Deliah 42, 102, 199 

Hinson Diane 64, 95 

Hirata, Deyo 28, 108, 109, 110, 170 

Hirata, Eric 122, 126, 127 

Hirata, Terry 41, 110, 169, 170, 171 

Hoekema, James Not pictured 

Hoemer, Brian 10 

Hoffman, Jeanette Not pictured 

Hoffman, Pom 10, 134, 178 

Hoffman, Scott 41 

Hoffmann, Marc Not piclured 

Hogan, Timothy 28, 104 

Hoglan, Scott 41 

Indahl, Heidi 64, 102, 109 

Indahl, Peter 28. 162 

Ingalls, James Not pictured 

trey, Douglas 65, 67, 95 

hey, Susan 28, 32 

Irish, Ann 41, 199 

Irish, Julie 10 

Irvin, Scott 28 

Irwin, Martha 10, 106 

lshitani, Adam 41 

Iverson, Christina 65, 112, 199 

Iverson, Paul 41 

Ivey, Howard 10 

Jackowich, Douglas 10, 111 
Jamison, Barry 41 
Jamison, Lita 28 
Jantz, Clifford 65 
Jeffers, Christy 65, 95 
Jeffers, Robin 10, 17, 102 
Jennings, Roy 41 

Jensen, Patricia 63, 65, 117, 190, 199 

Jesberger, John 28 

Johnson, Clifford 28, 132, 133 

Johnson, Cori Not pictured 

Johnson, Jeffrey Not pictured 

Johnson, Jeffrey 41 

Johnson, Leslie 28 

Johnson, Lynette 65 

Johnson, Martin 28, 108 

Johnson, Michele Not pictured 

Johnson, Mark 42 

Johnson, Russel 10, 168 

Johnson, Sherry 28, 42, 47, 138, 139, 188 

Johnston, Craig 28, 162 

Johnston, Lynn 10 

Kelsch, Judith 28, 108 

Kennedy, Krisran 2, 66, 113, 130, 142, 186, 188, 191 

Kenyon, Curtis 42, 92, 126 

Kernie, Catherine 42, 49, 1 1 1 

Kienly, Frank Not pictured 

Killmer, Charlene 29 

Kinard, Steve Not pictured 

King, Debora 42, 102,199 

King, Heidi 29 

King, Robin 29 

Kingsbury, Michael 66, 102, 126 
Kinney, Thomas 10 
Kirk, Angelina 42 
Kirk, Leona Not pictured 
Klapp, Spencer 10, 106, 111, 128 
Kleaveland, Jeffrey 2, 28, 29, 162 
Klomp, Tammy Not pictured 
Knight, John 66 

Knopf, Neil 42, 124, 126, 169, 170 
Knowles, Susan Not pictured 
Knuttgen, Gail 42 
Koehler, Lorree 42 
Koentopp, Kathy 42, 102, 138 
Koivisto, Nannette 10 
Kong, Leonard Not pictured 
Kosola, Diane 10, 137 
KottuAtz, Randy 42, 49 
Kouaceuich, Mark 10, 102 
Kramer, Noe 29, 138 
Kruse, Sally 66, 94, 95, 188 
Kunard, Robert Not pictured 
Kundig, Sylvia 66, 188 

^aakso, Nikki 66, 95 
Lakey, Lorri 10 
Lanagan, Sheryl 42 

204 Index 

London, Debbie 10, 102 
Landsverk, Lois 66, 109 
Lane, Richard 95 
Lang, Melissa 42, 188 
Lang, Tamara 10 
Larkin, Christopher 29, 108 
Larkin, Karen 10, 109 

Larkin, Michael 66 
Larson, Judy 42, 102, 188 
Larson, Karen 29, 102, 104, 199 
Larson, Leigh 66, 109 
Larson, Lora 42 
Lattin, Doris Not pictured 
Lauderbaugh. Jain? 42 
Lauersen, Ruth 10 
Lauk, I one 10 
Laur, Cecelia 78 
Lautenschlager, Nancy 29 
Lautenschlager, Tim 172, 173 
LaValley. Fay 42. 194 
LaV alley. Sherry 11 
Lawen, Richard 29 
Lawhead, Frank 67, 172, 173 
Lawrence, Betsy 67, 108, 119 
Lay, Fleta 67 
Leavitt, Beverly 29 
Leavitt, Stephen 11 
LeBlanc, Daron II 
LeBlanc, Julie Not pictured 
LeBlanc, Rodney Not pictured 
LeClaire, Kathryn 11 
Lee, Anna Not pictured 
Lee, David II 
Lee, Lona 29 
Lee, Robert 29 
Lee, Thomas 42, III 
Leggett, Jeffrey 67 
Lehmann, Kristi 11, 134 
Leight, Janice Not pictured 

Lyons, Elizabeth 29, 199 


Macaulay, Kimberly 11. 161 
Mace. Mark 29 
Mace. Nancy 29 
MacGitlivray. Ian 43 
Mackenzie. Patty 43 
Macko, Michael 68 
Macko, Timothy 11 
Magnuson, Robert 29, 129 
Mahar, Catherine Not pictured 
Maher. Kelley, 11, 137. 138 
Mahoney. Michael 43, 102, 111, 140 
Mahorney, Richard 29 
Malarskey. Jeff 106, 128 
Malloy. Peggy 68, 115 
Manning, Matthew 11, 128 
Manning, Peter 29 
Manor, Catherine 29 

Manor, Jon 68 

Manos. Kelli 29, 188 

Mansell, Mark 43, 126, 170 

Marchant, Wendy II, 137 

Marks, Grant 55, 68 

Marsey, David 1 1 

Marshall, Morley 11 

Martin, Alfred 29 

Martin, Dale Not pictured 

Martin. Frank 29 

Martin. Gene II 

Martin, Maria 11 

Martin, Michelle 11, 102 

Martin. Patrick 43, 171 

Martin, Tamara 59, 65. 68, 101, 114, 199 

Martin, William 11 

Mason, Patsy 43, 102 

Mason, Robert Not pictured 

McSpadden. Patrick Not pictured 
Mease, Karen 69 
Mecham. Michael 128 
Medlock. John 43, 110, 112, 114 
Mensinger, Evelyn 43, 136, 137, 199 
Mercer, Ronald 43 
Merkel, Laura Not pictured 
Michael, Cindy 30 
Mickelson, Cheryl 54, 69, 105 
Mifflin, Janine 1 1 
Mifflin, John 60, 69. 104, 105 
Miller, Brian 69 

Miller, Cory 43. 47. 122. 126, 170 
Miller. Charles 61, 69, 110, 111 
Miller. Craig 43, 170 
Miller, Douglas 1 1 
Miller, Lisa Not pictured 
Miller, Mark 12 
Miller Mary 69, 95, 199 
Miller. Michael 30, 125, 126 

Miller. Michael 30 

Miller, Robert 30 

Miller, Robert 44 

Miller, Tamara 12 

Miller, Theresa 12 

Millspaugh, Larry 30, 129, 169, 170 

Millspaugh, Yvonne 12 

Milton, Joan 44, 108, 133, 137 

Mix, Steve 12, 137 

Montgomery, Gwen 30 

Montoya, Michael 44, 172, 173 

Montoya, Raymond Not pictured 

Moore, Charles 170, 171 

Moore, Donald 30. 100 

Moore, Dorothy 69, 73. 109 

Moore, Joseph 12 

Moore, Louis 12 

Moore, Norman 128 

Moore, Phillip Not pictured 

Nelson, Kelly 30, 106 
Nelson. Linda 44, 47, 188 

Nelson, Lisa 2. 58, 58. 70, 130, 131, 142, 186, 199 

Nelson, Mark 12 

Nelson. Randall 30, 108 

Nelson, Steven 70 

Nemitz, John 111 

Nemitz, Shirley 44 

Netterstrom, Gayle 30 

Netterstrom, Lester 70 

Neumiller. Michael 30 

Nevin. Walter 70. 95 

Newton. Beth 70, 117 

Nicholson, Robert 70 

Nipp, Sheryl 12 

Nix, Daniel 41, 44. 106. 107, 170 
Noble, Sherri 44, 100 
Nomee, Frances 44 
Nordman, Kimberley 70, 108 
Nordman, Tom 12, 168 
Norikane, Marc 12 
Number, Lauree 44, 49, 199 
Nunes, David 30, 162 
Nunez, Sandra 44 
Nyberg, Linda Not pictured 
Nyberg, Patrick 44, 47, 199 
Nye, Linda 44. 47, 199 
Nye, Ronald 30 

O'Brien, David 12, 128 

O Bright, Thressa 102 

OConnell, Daniel 12 

OConnell, Edward 30, 110, 126, 141 

O Connell, Jill 70 
O Connell, Moira 70 
O'Connor. Mitchell 30 
O'Donnell, James 30 

Leland, Ward 42, 125, 126 

Lemay, Robin 42 

Lemay, Teri 1 1 

Lemons, Carol Not pictured 

Lenhart, Marka 67 

Letsch, Scott 29 

Levitch, Mark 58, 67. 79. 118, 190 

Levitch, Randy 29 

Lewis, Colleen 11 

Lewis, James 11, 17, 106, 128 

Lewis, Thomas 42, 106, 172, 173, 174 

Libberton, Susan 43 

Linhart, Launavie Not pictured 

Linsley, Michael 67, 108 

Linton, Scott 43 

Lloyd, Lisa 43, 102 

Lloyd, Monica 11, 102. 161 

Lockett, Kimberly 29 

Locked, Sheryl 43, 108 

Lockridge, Craig 100 

LtK kridge, Janice 29 

Long, Alisa II, 178 

Long, Angela 67, 178 

Long, Charles 43 

Louis, Brian 11 

Louis, Lyman 29 

Lowery, Kelleen 43 

Luce, Kathryn 54, 67, 109, 134, 199 

Luce, Scott 29 

Luce, Victor 29 

Lusian, Robert 11 

Lyle, Donna 11, 102 

Lynch, Daniel 11, 106, 128 

Lynch, Gerald 67 

Lynch, Marnie 43, 112. 163 

Lynch, Patrick 29, 34, 106, 107, 126 

Lynch, Tamara 29, 138, 199 

Lynch, Thomas 68 

Mason, Teresa 68 

Mathistad, David 43 

Matthews, Michael 100. 102. 103 

Mattox, Robert 1 1 

Matzek, Teresa 11 

Mauch, Jeffery 68, 102. 122, 125. 126 

Mauch, Susan 68 

Mayberry, Mark 68. 79, 117 

McAuliffe, Gerda 68. 92, 108, 134. 135. 178 

McCain, Eric 29 

McCann, Melissa 43 

McClain, Patricia 43 

McCluskey, Bruce 29, 34, 107, 129, 170 

McCluskey. Michael 69. 125. 126, 170 

McCracken, Mike 11. 128 

McCraw, Diana 43 

McCray, Desiree 29 

McCue, Katherine 43 

McDaniel Freda 11, 100 

McDaniel, Rickey 11, 128 

McDaniel, Roger 25, 29, 100 

McDonald, Barron 43 

McEachran, Kelly 71, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174 

McElfish, Roseann 11 

McFarland, Charles Not pictured 

McFarland, Janice 11 

McFarland, John 1 1 

Mclnnis, Todd 28, 34 

McKee, Darren 29 

McKee, Kevin 69 

McKennett, DiAnn 43 

McLam, Mike 11 

McLeron, Michael 1 1 

McNally, Everet Not pictured 

McNally, Laura 43 

McNally, Renee 11 

McNeill, Jim 43 

McRae, John Not pictured 

Moore, Ronald 30, 100 
Moore, Thad 12 
Moore, Tom Not pictured 
Moorhous, Kelly 69, 95 
Moos, Cheryl 44, 49 
Morden, Keith 69 
Morfitt, Neil 12, 107. 128 
Morgan, Audie 12, 168 
Morris, Scott 12 
Morrow, Elona 30 
Morrow, Kerry Not pictured 
Mortimore, Cheryl 69, 95 
Mouser, William 30, 110 
Muelken, Bruce Not pictured 
Mularski, Jeffrey 12 

Mulvany, Colin 12 

Mulvany, Megan 44, 134, 188 

Murcar, Joseph 44 

Murphy, April Not pictured 

Murphy, Brian 70 

Murphy, Michael 12 

Musgrave, Alicia 70 

Myers, Monica 12 

Myhre, Rebecca 70, 95, 193. 199 


Nagy, Lori 30 
Nako, Vosuyo 110 
Naker. Gregory 30, 162 
Namchek, James Not pictured 
Nanny, Pamela 30, 108. 134, 178, 179 
Neff, Janet 12, 110 
Neff, Nancy 44, 110 
Neither, Robin 100 

Nellis, Regina 30, 106. Ill 

Nelson. Brent 30. 108. 109. 129. 170 

Nelson, Duane 44, 171 

Oik, Scott 44, 100 

Olmsted, Timothy 44, 102 

Olsen, Richard 70, 122, 125, 126, 170, 171 

Olsen, Robin 2, 70, 102, 103, 130, 142, 170, 186, 191 

Omer, Anthony 2, 30 

ONeel. Greoory 30, 108 

O'Neel, Virgil Not pictured 

O'Neill, Brian 12, 128, 168 

Orgill, Marva 12, 106 

Orness. Catherine 44, 47. 100. 101, 199 

Osborn, Randell 70 

Osborne. Michael 12 

Osborne. Rich 122, 123, 126 

Ota, Timothy 71 

Overton, Cynthia 12 

Owen, Catherine 12, 134 

Owen, Steve 44, 174, 175 

Packer, Charlene Not pictured 
Palmer, Janelle 12 
Pardini, Jill 44, 163, 188 
Paris, Dawn 12 
Parker, Andrew 30. 162 
Parsons. Scott 44, 106, 172 
Parviainen, Mike 44 
Patten, Herbert 71, 108 
Patten, Richard 12 
Patterson, Claud Not pictured 
Patterson, Tom 44 
Paulsen, Clarence 71, 78 
Pavey, Elizabeth 30, 34, 134, 188 
Pavey, Michael 30, 129, 168, 170 
Payne, Michael 30 
Peden, Rodney Not pictured 
Peel. Linda 1 1 1 
Peppier. Teresa 12 

Index 205 

Pemsteiner, William Not pictured 

Perry, Drew 30 

Perry. Keith 30 

Perry. Michael 30 

Peters. Julie 30. 199 

Peterson. Brian 71, 162 

Peterson, Kevin 12 

Pettibone, Peggy 71, 102, 1 10, 1 1 1 

Petty, John 71 

Petty, Stephen 30. 104. 105 

Petty, Steve 12 

Phillips. Anne 71, 101, 119, 133, 178. 199 

Phillips. Claudia 71. 104, 110, 111. 119. 163, 

178, 179, 199 

Phillips, James 13 

Phillips, Jane 30, 199 

Phillips, Jeffrey 44 

Phillips, Richard 71 

Phillipson, Marie 44. 102. 137 

Phillipson. Sarah 8, 13 

Phipps, John 13 

Phipps, Natalie 44 

Phipps. Robin 30 

Pickette, Margaret Not pictured 

Pickette. Steve 30 

Pickup, Carolyne 30. 106. Ill 

Pierone. Peri 59, 71, 122, 126, 127, 170, 171 

Pihl, Linda 30 

Pike, Tom 71, 108 

Plastino. John 44. 126 

Plastino, Joseph 30. 129 

Poppe, Dianne 13 

Quinn, Ann 13, 102 
Quinn, Rama Not pictured 

Rafferty, James 13 
Rancourt, Carol Not pictured 
Raney, Karen 72 
Raney, Kay 72 
Rees. Doug 13 
Reid. Bobbi 31 
Reid. Brent 31 
Reid, Sarah 44, 102 
Reitey, Rebecca 13 
Reinders, Andree 13 
Reindl, Laura 31 
Reinhardt, Helen 44, 163, 188 
Hell. Ronald Not pictured 

Rempfher, Gwendolynn Not pictured 

Renford, Jana 13 

Rice, Vickie 13 

Richard, Julie 13, 138 

Richardson, Jay 44 

Ridgley, Debra 13 

Riegel, Jack 31, 141 

Riegel, Kelly Not pictured 

Riegel, Stan 13 

Rieth, Rachelle 13 

Riley, Cathy 31 

Riley. Katherine 13, 111 

Riley, Kathleen 72 

Riley. Mary 31, 111, 134 

Russell, Billie 13 

Russell, Sara Not pictured 

Ryan, Kathy Not pictured 

Sackvillewest, Ronald 32, 108 

Safford. Kelley 13 

Safranek, Robert 45 

Saldana, Anita Not pictured 

Satdana, Karin Not pictured 

Samsel, Michael 31, 110 

Samson, Lisa 73, 118 

Sanders, Richard 73, 94, 95 

Sanderson, Tami 45, 102,199 

Santos, Antonio Not pictured 

Sather, Edward 14. 128. 168 

Satterwhite, Thelma 31 

Sauer, John 14, 109 

Schaff, Patrick 73 

Schermerhorn, Luke 14, 128, 168 

Schimmels, Tamara 2, 73, 130, 142, 186, 188 

Schisler, Kelly 74, 95 

Schmidt, Perry 45 

Schmiti, Jeanne Not pictured 

Schnell, Eliiabeth 31 

Schomak, Sandra 14, 134, 138. 139 

Schornak, Susan 31, 33 

Schroder, John 45 

Schroder, Karen 14 

Schuessler, Melinda 45 

Schulz, Laurie 45, 199 

Smith. Gregory 45, 108, 133 

Smith, Kevin 74, 122, 126 

Smith, Libby 74, 188 

Smith, Lori 74, 199 

Smith, Michael 31, 110 

Smith, Pat 8, 14 

Smith, Robert Not pictured 

Smith, Scott 14 

Smith, Shawn Not pictured 

Smith. \ . ■I,l.i 95 

Smulan, Deanna 31 

Sneva. Robyn 74 

Snider, Thomas 45 

Snow, James 43 

Snow, Michael 31, 35 

Snyder, Barbara 14, 163, 178 

Soderquist, Jim 45 

Soderquist, Mary 14 

Soderquist. Stephen Not Pictured 

Soderquist, Thomas Not pictured 

Soejima. Shari 45, 199 

Solomon, Valerie 14, 100, 102 

Somes, Ann 32, 199 

Sorey, Kevin 32, 132, 133 

Sorey. Maureen 14, 137, 138 

Sovacool, Charles 45 

Spongier, Robert 14, 110, 162, 168 

Spongier, Ronald 58, 74, 111, 161, 162 

SpiUnagel, John 32, 104, 162 

Spitznagel, Pamela 45 

Springer, Beth Not pictured 

Springer, Nancy 14 


Poppe, Donna 13, 137 
Poppe, Ken 44, 106, 170 
Poppe. Leslie 30 
Poppe, Tom 72 
Porter, James 56, 72 
Porter, Robin 31 
Postlethwaite. Clinton 31, 108 
Postlethwaite, George 9, 44, 108 
Postlethwaite, Russel 13 
Potter, Jeffrey 132, 133 
Powell, Danny 44 

Powell, Kevin 58, 133, 137, 170, 191 

Prather, Richard 13 

Pratt, Carolyn, 31, 34 

Pretcott, Bryan 72 

Prescott, Vickie 13, 102, 137 

Price, Lori 72, 102, 115 

Prideaux, Christopher 44, 108, 109 

Prouty, Mark 44 

Provinsal, Timothy 72, 95 

Pryne, Garry 13 

Pryne. Steven 31 

Purkett. John 31 

Purkett, Linda 44 

Purkett. Paul 44 

Purkett, Sharon 13 

Pynne, David 13 


Riley, Matthew 126, 168 
Riley, Patrick 13, 128, 168 
Wey, Veronica 73, 199 
Robbtns, Cheryl 31 
Robinson, Andrew 13 
Robinson, Harry 31 
Robinson, Mark Not pictured 
Robinson, Perry 73 
Rockwell, Ann 44, 188 
Roders, David 31 
Rogers, Juliana 13, 137 
Roller, David 45, 171 
Rollins, Catherine 45, 199 
Rood, Daniel 6, 13 
Rose, Monique 73, 95 
Rosenquist, Ann 45 
Rosko, Anna 73 

Rosko, Georgette Not Pictured 

Ross, Zina 31 

Rostberg, James 73 

Rowland, CordelUa 13 

Rowland, Tammy 45 

Rubelli, Donald 31 

Rubelli, Dwight 13 

Rubendall, Ronald 31 

Rubens, Peri 73, 110, III, 119, 190 

Ruehl, Kirk 31, 108, 170 

Rulon, Elizabeth 13 

Rush, Julie 31 

Schurman, Julie 45 
Schwartz, Cathy 45, 199 
Scriver, Tammie 31 
Sharp, Cecilia 14 
Shatter, Joel 14 

Shaw, Nancy 2, 74, 108, 186, 199 

Shaw, Patrick 74 

Shay, Jared 14 

Shears, Carrie 45 

Shears, Connie 14 

Shelton, Lee 31, 162 

Shelton, Tamara 74 

Sherman, Cliff 45 

Sherman, Dorothy 74, 95 

Shields, Andrew 74 

Sholl, Christina Not pictured 

Show, Tim 45 

Shrack, Erich 32 

Shyvers, Larry 32 
Sigman, Lisa 32 
Siilford, Jolane 108 
Simkins, David 74 
Simnioniw, Dana 32 
Sminioniw, David 74 

Simnioniw, Dean 14 

Simpson, Thomas 2, 45, 114, 162 

Sisk, Paule 74 

Smith, Bonni Not pictured 

Smith, Daniel 170 

Springer, Sara Not pictured 
Staben, Michael 14 
Staley, John 32 
Staley, John 45 
Stanley, Christy 74, 95 
Starr, Joel Not pictured 
Steelman, Patricia 45 
Steen, Sharon 32, 102 
Steinheiser, Heidi Not pictured 
Stephenson, David Not pictured 
Steury, Julie 32, 199 
Stevens, Sandra 45 
Stevens, Tracy 74 
Steward, Joel 45 
Stewart, Jency 14 
Stewart, Hetty 14, 106 
Stewart, Richard 74 
Stimson, Richard 45 
St. John, David 32 
Stockton, Jay 32 
Stockton, Peter 45 

Stoiz, Robert 14, 128 

Stone, Linda 100 

Stone, Lonnee Not pictured 

Storey, Brian 74 

Stoy, Cynthia 32 

Strange, Brenda 75, 95, 111 

Strange, Rita 32 

Strawick, Michael 32 

206 Index 

Strom, Jeffrey 14 

Strom, Stephen Not pictured 

Strom, Tamera 45 

Stroup, Verna 75, 104 

Stults, Patrick 32, 129 

Suckow. Deborah 14 

Suckow, James 14 

Suemori, Darlene 45, 110, 199 

Sullivan. Denise 75, 95, 102 

Sullivan, Kevin 14 

Sullivan, Maureen 32, 34 

Sullivan, Patricia Not pictured 

Sumler, Bobby 32 

Sumler, Clifton 14 

Sumler, Patricia 45, 100 

Sundholm, Shelly 45, 108, 161 

Suver, Mary 32 

Suxnevich, Sam 2, 45 

Swann, Don 100 

Swann, Ricky 45, 100 

Sweeney, Kelly Not pictured 

Swenson, John 32 

Swenson, Katherine Not pictured 

Syhlman, Brian 45, 171 

Syhlman, Shawn 14 

Sykes, Patricia 32 

Sykes, Wesley 33 

Szegleti, Ronald 15 


Takeshita, Kent 45, 110 

Toledo, Rick 75 
Tomla, Karlyn 33 
Tonn, Robin 15 
Traum, Sheryl 1 5, 163 
Trickier, Roberta 108 
Trimble, Dean 52, 75, 141 
Tritle. Eric 33, 106, 107 
Tritt, Mark 53, 63, 75, 116, 200 
Trover, Lori 46, 188 
Trudeau, Carri Not pictured 
Tuck, David 76 
Turner, Leslie 15 
Turner, Robert 46, 126 


Ueda, Keith 15 

Ueda, Wayne 46, 47, 101, 108, 168 
Underbill, George 46 
Underhill, Jay not pictured 
Underbill, Leslie 76, 102 
Urling, Edwin 76 
Uyeji, Cheryl 76 


Valley, Charles 46. 49, 115 
VanAllen, Ronald 46 
VanCamp, Margaret 33 
Vanderhoof, Troy 15 
Vanderkooy, Larry Not pictured 
VandeVanter, Tom 76, 95, 170 
VanLeuven, Julie 33, 199 
VanVliet, Scott IS 

Watkins, Jerry 46 

Watkins, Laurie 15 

Watkins. Mitchell 46, 115, 169, 170 

Watkins, Ramona Not pictured 

Watson. Blake 76 

Weatherson, Melissa 76, 102, 103 

Weaver, Sandra 8, 15 

Webb, Jani 29, 33, 136, 188 

Webb. Stan 76. 122, 126 

Weber, Jan 46 

Weber. Jeffrey 15, 168 

Weedmark, Robert 76 

Weigand, Stephen 77 

Weigel, Keltey Not pictured 

Weitz, Lisa 33, 102 

Weitz, Peter 46 

Weldon, Clark 30, 33, 129 

Weldon, Lisa 2, 277, 130 131, 170, 186 

Werley, Kathlene 33 

Werley, Neil 46 

Werner, Janice 33 

Werner, Jeri 46 

Westbrook, Christian 33 

Westbrook, Mark 46 

Westbrook, Sara 15 

Westensee, Jeffrey 15 

Westmoreland, Clark 46, 162 

Westmoreland, Mark 15. 102 

Wheeler. Tammy 46. 137 

White. Ron 77 

Whitehead. Heidi 33, 199 

Whitehead, Walter 77, 126 

Wolf, Lisa 15 
Womble, Theresa 33 
Woodard, Brian 46 

Worthington. Mark 59, 101, 102. 103, 113 

Wrenchey, Edwin 46 

Wrenchey, Kelly 33 

Wright, Joe 133 

Wright, Laurie 77 

Wright, Percy 100 

Wright, William 77 


Yamada, Patricia 46, 101. 110. 199 
Yamamoto. DeAnn 46. 108, 110 
Yamaura, Dori 15 
Yerxa, James 15 
Yonago. Craig 77. 169. 170 
Yonago. James 15, 168 
Yonago, Lynn 33. 134. 178 
Yost, Karen 77, 95 
Young, Chip 77, 104, 111 


Zornes. John 46 

Tanaka, Tami 45, 161 

Tanaka, Tina 45, 134, 161 

Taylor, Christine 33, 138 

Taylor, Giles 33, 108 

Taylor, Patrick 45, 47, 48, 106, 122, 

Taylor, Roger Not pictured 

Taylor, Ronald 33 

Taylor, Wendy Not pictured 

Templeton, Terry Not pictured 

Terao, Leon Not pictured 

Terao, Marlene 33, 138 

Thamm, John 33, 108, 126 

Thomas, Kathleen 33, 111 

Thomas, Kenneth 9, /5 

Thomason, Laurel 45, 108 
Thompson, Connie 45, 102, 134 
Thompson, David 45 
Thompson, Gerry 75, 95, 199 
Thompson, Marcetl 75 
Thompson, Sally 15, 100, 178 
Thompson, Trade 33, 34, 102, 108 
Thompson, Tracy 27, 75 
Thorson, Kim 33 
Thorson, Terry 75 
Tibbetts, Dogma 75, 111 
Tibbetts, Rebecca 33 
Tinnel, Janice 46, 102, 111 
Tinsley, Michael 33, 107 
Toland, Randal Not pictured 

Vargas, Maria 33 
Velez, Rodrigo Not pictured 
Vialpando, Gloria 76 
Vialpando, Josephine 46 
124, 125, 126 Vick, Rick 33 

VieUke, Mark 15, 128, 168 
Villars, Allan 46 

Vincent, Carl 76, 102, 103, 106, 137 
Vollmer, Karla 76, 102,140 
Vollmer, Lisa 76, 115, 117 
Vonk, Brenda Not pictured 
Vonk, Mark Not pictured 
Vovos, William 33 


Wacenske, Jodi 46 
Walker, Larry 15 
Walker, Ronnie 15, 128 
Walker, Timothy 76 
Walter, Brian 49, 52, 76 
Walter, Kevin 46 
Walton, Jennifer 15 
Wamsley, Abner Not pictured 

Vamsley, Michael Not pictured 
Wangen, Pauline 67, 76, 108 
Ward, Keith 76. 170 
A/arsinski, Kimberlee 33, 108. 199 
Wasinger, Janys 46, 102 
Watkins, Anthony 62, 76, 123, 126. 170 

Whiteley, Susan 46 
Wickstrom. Joyce Not pictured 
Miles. Dean 15 
Wiley. Dawn 77. 102 
Wiley, Scott 15 
Willford. Jolane 46 
milford. Robert 15, 16 
Wiiliams. Dwayne Not pictured 
Williams, John 46 
Williams, Kimm 77, 178 
Williams, Lorrie 33 
Williams. Patrick 15 
Williams, Robert 15 

Williams, Scott 15 
Williams, Wayne 100 
Wilson, Connie 199 
Wilson, Gretchen 199 
Wilson, Terri 77, 95, 108 
Wilson, Tina 33 
Wimberley. Ray 46, 108 
Winborne, Carol 15. 100 
Windier, James 46, 102 
Windier, John 15 
Winger, Mathew 77 
Winslow, Andrew Not pictured 
Winters, Carmen 46 
Wintersteen, John 15 
Wisemore, Candace 15, 102 
Withers, Carrie 33 

Index 207 

Deadline parties till two in the morning, last minute 
trips to the printer, overdue proof corrections, spur of 
the moment picture assignments and late photographs 
were just a few of the problems that the "Tiger Staff" 
encountered this year. Most of the time what seemed 
like a major conflict, was solved. On a few occasions 
though, when escape was impossible, I tried to handle 
the situation logically. This meant that I used the 
diplomacy of an Editor-in-Chief, screamed at everyone 
and ran out of the room in tears. My staff soon became 
accustomed to these little temper tantrums and learned 
to work around them until I was rational again. As the 
weeks went by, my staff and I were faced with the 
realization that we had committed ourselves to do a job 
that was proving to be more difficult than we ever 
imagined possible. At times we all wanted to give up yet 
most of us fulfilled our year committment and put out 
the work and effort required. I am grateful to my staff 
for putting up with me no matter how irascible I 
became and for finishing the job they promised to do at 
the beginning of the year. I am proud I was editor of this 
year's staff because they alone accomplished what 
they had to, and produced a book unlike any other, one 
that tells the story of the year. 

Changing tradition is not easy, it takes more than 
courage, it takes sacrifice. I appreciate, and I hope the 
book's readers will too, the tremendous committment 
of this years' staff. Members of the copy staff, under the 
direction of Wendy Debing faced a horrendous task. 
Trying to describe what happened this year required a 
keen observation and persistent reporting. They even 
undertook the additional responsibilities and had their 
stories set in type by a local printer in order to improve 
the graphic variety of the book. Members of the layout 
staff, guided by Jill Gotizan, were concerned with 
page design rules and appeal to the readers. 

This is not to say that both copy and layout did not 
encounter problems. Layout had to constantly beg for 
photos, while copy staff was shorthanded at semester. 
The addition of Julie VanLeuven and Trade Thomp- 
son, two novice writers helped to alleviate some prob- 
lems. Joe Wright, although art apprentice, ambitiously 
approached assignments ancFmany of his photos app- 
ear in this book. 

Photography in this book, as in every yearbook plays 
a dominant role. The additiqn of a full color cover 
brings honor to head photographer. Mark Mayberry 
who spent hours chasing the sun encountered a few 
speeding tickets in the process. 

His work, however, required the sacrifice of another 
staff member, artist Dave Craig. Talented and re- 
liable, Dave spent much time creating a series of divider 
pages that encompassed the books' theme. He is so 
skilled in fact, that it was extremely difficult to make the 
decision that changed artwork to photography on the 

The addition of artwork in the Index was a new 
innovation that Beth Newton, Index Editor, had to 
W9rk around. Beth was faced with the almost imposs- 
ible job of spelling each student's name correctly. She 

was required to keep accurat&records on every stud- 
ent so that the index would be complete. She never 
complained about any extra job she was asked to do 
and is this type of attitude that made Beth one of the 
easiest people to work with. 

Designing his own advertising contract, Mark Tritt 
started his work early last summer. Attempting to 
sponsor interest in the ad section, he initiated a new 
advertising format including one-eighth page ads and 
special borders, borders he invented to give a three- 
dimensional effect. Mark, when under pressure, took 
most of the responsibility upon himself and strived for 
perfection. He had capable salesmen under him, one 
who joined at semester, Verna Stroup, deserves 

Peri Rubens took much upon herself when she 
accepted the promotion to assistant editor at semester 
break. Peri quickly got on top of things and became the 
type of aide I needed most. She took the initiative to 
find out what was required of her and did it without 
even being told. Peri became an asset to the staff and 
without her help everyone would have suffered. 

Other Tigers have been helpful too and their contri- 
bution to this book should be commended. Without the 
perseverance of Mrs. Spokane Hutchison, the Tiger 
staff would have never received a typewriter. She alone 
saw the need and cared enough to fill it. Frequently too, 
she eased the difficulties associated with taking pic- 
tures. Mrs. Georgiana Backenstoe, Mrs. Barbara 
Grohs, Mrs. Agnes Harton, Mrs. Ellen Nelson, 
Mrs. Yo Omoto, and Mrs. Mary Takami deserve 
praise too. Mailing yearbook proofs and relaying phone 
messages were just a few of the things that they did to 
assist "Tiger" staff. They were always cooperative 
when it came to using the schedule index, the copy 
machine and the switchboard. It was always reassur- 
ing to know that if we required office facilities that the 
secretaries would always be willing to lend a hand. Not 
only have the secretaries been understanding but also 
have the custodians. No matter how much turmoil the 
"Tiger" staff room was left in overnight, we found it 
clean by morning. I realize the extra effort it must have 
taken to straighten up after us. I would like the 
custodians to know that their effort has been acknow- 

Determination was one of the qualities I admire most 
the people I work with. Mrs. Nancy Anderson 

showed this trait rntore than anyone else. Our adviser 
was never willing to compromise;everything was done 
the right way and $f it wasn't she sent it back to be 
corrected. She wasylways full of encouragement and 
praise and this kepi us going. Her frequent speeches 
about the real world often did not pertain to the 
yearbook, yet theyiet us know she cared. Many times I 
felt she was totaly unreasonable and this often resulted 
in ill feeling even so she always stood fast to her 
convictions. I respect her as both a teacher and as a 

friend. «^ijnAiM 

Lots of people helped make the book. Teachers, 
counselors, and even relatives. Mrs. Anderson's hus- 
band, Ralph, coached our winning football team, ran 
copy back and fortB to the printer, and allowed us tq_ 
use his house for late night deadline workslfQl Wc 
only wish he would have provided furniture. 

Most of all I wouldlike to thank the students of Lewis 
& Clark for without them, there would npt hare Iwen a 
story to tell. 

Editor in chief